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SAN FRANCISCO 
HISTORY ( .. R 




STACKS 



SAN FRANCISCO 

PUBLIC 1 [BR \ R Y 



NOV 1 






KM ERENCE IH)()K 



/ to be taken from the Libi 

SAN FRANCISCO PUBLIC LIBRARY 



3 1223 06288 8186 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2012 with funding from 

California State Library Califa/LSTA Grant 



http://archive.org/details/sanfranciscodire1877lang 



GENERAL REF 




ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT. 



Ill 



3Difli51a«Cnratii 



OF LONDON, ENGLAND. 



ESTABLISHED IN 1720. 



Cash Assets, $14,993,466. 



UTfstfrn :-vssur; 



» 




OF TORONTO. CANADA. 



INCOlU'oHATKl) IN 1867. 



Cash Assets, $1,207,483. 



m 





p 
u 



o. 



(LIMIT E D. ) 



ESTABLISH KD IN I860. 



Cash Assets, 94,287,287. 



CROSS & CO., Genl Agents 

316 California Street. 



IV 



SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 



J^Cail Qltajaebip 



o o iue ip .a. :xr 



The Steamships of this Company will sail FROM SAN FRANCISCO, 

during the year 1877, as follows : 



From Wharf, cor, First anfl Braniian Streets. 



Hour of departure 12 noon. 



For YOKOHAMA and HONGKONG. 

On the 1st of every month, connecting at Yokohama with Steamers of the Mitbu Bishi Co. 
forHIOGO, NAGASAKI and SHANGHAE. 



For SYDNEY and AUCKLAND, via Honolulu. 



January 3, Febr'y 28, 

" 31, March 28, 

October 10, 



April 25, 
May 23, 
November 7, 



June 20, August 15, 

July 18, Sepfber 12, 

December 5. 



For NEW YORK, via PANAMA. 

the 16th and 30th of every month, taking Passenger* and Freight for MEXICAN, 
RAL AMERICAN and SOUTH AMERICAN Ports ; for "WEST 
INIaIA PORTS ; for LIVERPOOL, LONDON and SOUTHAMPTON; for 
ST. NAZAIRE, and for HAMBURG, BREMEN and ANTWERP. 



-o FOR o- 



VICTORIA, B. C., PORT TOWNSEND, SEATTLE, 
TACOMA, OLYMPIA and PORTLAND, 

On the 10th, 20th and 30th of every month. 



NOTE.— April 1 and July 1 coining on Sunday, tho China Steamer will sail April 2 and July 2. 

NOTE.— September 16 and 30, and December 16 and 30 coming on Sunday, tho Panama Sti-amors 
for those dates will sail September 15 and 29, and December 15 and 29. 

NOTE. — May 20, June 10, September 30 and December 30 coming on Sunday, tho Victoria and 
Puget Sound Steamer will sail May 19, June 9, September 29 and December 29. 



G^ Movement of Steamers and Connections. ^§£) 

Steamers leaving Colon (Aspinwall.) 

Royal Mail Steam Packet Company, for Southampton— 5th or 0th, 17th and 21st of each month, eall n 
ing at Kingston, Jamaica, St. Thomas, Plymouth and Cherbourg, France. West India and Pacific Steam- 
ship Company, lor Liverpool— 10th and 24th of each month, direct. Krench Trans-Atlantique Company 
for St. Nazaire— 1st of each month, calling at Savanilla, Puerto Cabello, La Guayra, Martinique and 
Guadaloupe. French Trans-Atlantique Company, for Havre and Bordeaux— 20th of each month, calling 




mouth and Havre 

STEAMERS LEAVING PANAMA— Pacific Steam Navigation Company, for Callao and Valpa- 
raiso— 2d, 10th or 11th, and 25th of every month. The Steamers leaving Panama on tho 2d and 10th oi 
11th, call at Guayaquil and Patta; and the Steamer of the 25th at Payta, Buenaventura, Timaco 
Esmaraldas, Manta, Ballenita, Guayaquil, and Tumbes. 

WILLIAMS, BLANCHARD & CO., Agents. 



? 



i 



ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT. 



Pacific Rollins Hill 

O WZ F- A. Iff Y . 



CAPITAL STOCK, - • - $1,000,000. 



Established for the manufacture of Railroad and Merchant Iron. Every variety of 
Bhafting, including all sizes of Steamboat Shafts, Cranks, Pistons, Connecting 
Bods, Etc. Car and Locomotive Axles and Framks, and Hammered Iron of e£**P'., 
description and size. 

G^= O IE 1 IF 1 I O E ^ =^0 

3 AND 5 FRONT STREET, - SAN FRANCISCO, CAL 

Orders addressed to PACIFIC ROLLING MILL CO... P. 0. Box 2032, will have immediate attention. 

HIGHEST PRICE PAID FOR SCRAP IRON, 

PRESIDENT, WM. ALVORD 

VICE-PRESIDENT and SUPERINTENDENT, - - B. P. BRUNNBR 

GENERAL MANAGER, L. B. BENCHLEY 

SECRETARY, SAM'L I. C SWEZEY 

PACIFIC OIL % LEAD WORKS 

CAPITAL STOCK, - - $600,000. 



Established for the manufacture of Linseed, Castor, and other Oils, and of White 
LkaD, Zinc, and other Paints. Works are now in operation, and prepared to furnish Oils 
of first quality, and quantity sufficient for the supply of the Pacific Coast. Also, Oil Cakes 
and Meal in quantities required. 

Highest price paid for Flax Seed and Castor Beans, delivered at the Company's 
Works, King Street, near Third. 

0FHCE--202 California St., SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. 

Orders addressed to "Pacific Oil and Lead Works," P. 0. Box 2252, will have 
ii immediate attention. 

OFFICERS : 

President, - - - - - - N. G. KITTLE 

Vice-President, ----- D. O. MILLS 

Manager, J. G. KITTLE 

Secretary, J. PALACHE 



VI 



SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 




OREGON 

y0t c% 





THE ONLY DIRECT LINE TO 



PORTLAND. 



Regular Steamers to Portland, leaving San Francisco weekly. 

STEAM SUITS: 

GEO. W. ELDER, J. L. STEPHENS, 

ORIFLAMME »»d AJAX, 

Connecting with Steamers to SITKA and PUGET SOUND, and O. <fe. C 

R. R. CO., and Oregon & C. R. R. Co. through WILLIAMETTE, 

TJMPQUA and ROGUE RIVER VALLEYS, Oregon. 



Tickets to all points on the O. & C. R. R. sold at Reduced Rates 
Sailing Days, SATURDAYS, at 10 o'clock, A. M. 



K. VAN OTERENDORP, Agent, 

210 BATTERY STREET. 



ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT. 



Vll 



./3L-, S 



m 




Importer, Dealer and Manufacturer of 



FANCY WIRE GOODS, ltETTHG, SCREEHS I BATTERY CLOTH, 

IRON AND STEEL WIRE ROPE 

FOR MINING AND HOISTING PURPOSES, 

-AND- 

WIRE OF ALL KINDS. 



ESTABLISHED 1857. 



«»■*»*, 6 CALIFORNIA ST. 



SAN FBANCISCO. 



Sole Proprietor of the 



Patent Endless Ropeway 

("Wire Tramway) for transporting Ores, etc., over mountainous places. 



Mining Companies, Ferrymen and Shipmasters 

Are informed that Wire Rope can be furnished them considerably under the cost of Hemp or Manilla, of equal 
strength. Wire Rope does not stretch or shrink by change of weather. It weighs 40 per cent, less than Hemp, 
is less than one-half the diameter ; is easily spliced under all circumstances ; is as pliable for equal strength ; and 
is from four to five times as durable as the best Hemp or Manilla Rope. 

For Hoisting from Deep Mines, the Economy of its Application is Immense. 

Note. — STEEL WIRE ROPE weighs about six-tenths of Iron Rope, or one-third of Hemp of equal 
strength. Its extreme lightness saves largely in freight to remote places, and its great durability recommends 
it for hoisting purposes, etc. See table of comparative weights, strength and sizes of 



Steel Wire Hope. 



Circumference. 



2 inch. 

2>., " 



Weight per 
100 feet. 



65 lbs. 
108 lbs. 



Iron Wire Rope. 



Circumference. 



2_, inch. 

3}4 " 



Weight per 
100 feet. 



1©8 lbs. 
180 lbs. 



Hemp Rope. 



Circumference. 



SK inch. 

m " 



Weight per 
100 feet. 



166 lbs. 
284 lbs. 



Working Load 
of each. 



3,300 lbs. 
7.000 lbs. 



ENDLESS WIRE ROPEWAY, 

(Wire Tramway), secured by numerous Patents. 

By means of the Ropeway, ores, rock, and other material can be transported over mountainous and difficult 
places, where it would be impossible or exceedingly expensive to build a road. It can deliver from five to fifty 
tons per hour, according to capacity, and being carried upon posts, above snow and other obstructions, can be 
used when other modes of transportation would be impossible. 

A. S. HALUD1E, 6 CALIFORNIA STREET, SAN FRANCISCO. 

Circulars Sent on Application. 

«®* -A_ll Lines of Street Oetx-s Pass tlae Door. *^a 



Vlll SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 






WELLS, FARGO & CO. 

Exchange, Banking 

EXPRESS COMPANY. 



ORGANIZED, 1852. CAPITAL, $5,OOO,O0O. 



PRINCIPAL OFFICES 



No. 61 King Win. Street, -.--.- Londoi 

No. 5 Rue Scribe, ........ I'm is 

No. 65 Broadway, - - ..... Ww York 

N. E. Cor. Sausoui and Halleck Streets, .... San Prune ism 



S 2£ I? H E S S LINES 



TO ALL PARTS OF CALIFORNIA, NEVADA, UTAH, MONTANA, OREGON, 

"WASHINGTON AND IDAHO TERRITORIES, BRITISH COLUMBIA, 

LOWER CALIFORNIA, AND MEXICAN PORTS, NEW 

YORK, ATLANTIC STATES, AND EUROPE. 



BILLS OF EXCHANGE AND TELEGRAPH TRANSFERS 

On New York, Boston, and Montreal, payable in the principal cities of the United Statrs 

and Canada. Also, Bills on London, Dublin, and Paris. Letters <>f Credit 

issued on our New York House, exchangeable for Circular 

Letters, payable in all parts of Europe. 



COLLECTIONS AND COMMISSIONS 

Of all kinds executed, and General Express Business attended to promptly in all parts of the 
United States, Europe, and Canada. Orders for Passage furnished from Queens- 
town, London, Liverpool, Hamburg, and Havre to New York. Also, 
from New York to San Francisco — Overland or by Steamer. 

LLOYD TEVIS, President. JAMES HERON, Secretary. 

J. B. HAGGIN, Vice-President. H. WADSWORTH, Treasurer. 

J. J. VALENTINE, Gen'l Supt. 



ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT. IX 



London and San Franoisoo Bank, Limited, 

[Incorporated under the Joint Stock Companies' 1 Acts of 1862 an d 1867 — Great Britain.) 

CAPITAL, - ~ - $5^000,000, GOLD, 

Of which $3,000,000 is fully paid up. 

HEAD OFFICE, 22 O LD BROAD ST REET, - LONDON. 

DIRECTORS : 
FREDERICK RODEWALD, London, Chairman. 
E. H. GRzEN, London, Deputy Chairman. 
HENRY GOSCHEN (of Fruhling & Goschen). 
J. F. FLEMMICH (of Fred. Huth & Co.) London. 
JULIUS MAY (late of San Francisco), Frankfort-on-the-Main. 
J. S. MORGAN (of J. S. Morgan & Co.) London. 

JOHN PARROTT (of the late firm cf Parrott & Co., Banters , San Francisco- 
ROBERT RYRIE (of Gladstone, Ewart & Co.) London. 
BARON H. de STERN (of Stern Brothers), London. 
RUDOLPH SULZBACH (of Sulzhach Brothers), Frankfort-on-the-Main. 

Manager, - - P^. ID- ZRIEZEBUjES- 



London Bankers — Bank of England; London Joint Stock Bank. 

San Francisco Branch, - 424 California Street. 

JUMOX S. LATHAM, President. CAMIEO MARTIN, Ass't manager. 

JAMES M. STREKTFS. Manager. ARTHUR SCRIVENER, Cashier. 

This Bank is prepared to grant Letters of Credit available in any part of the world; to transact every descrip- 
tion of Banking and Exchange Busini ss, and to i.eaotiate California and 
nmEE American Securities in Kuropp. 
San Francisco, Cal., January, 1877. MILTOS S. LATHAM, Presitlent. 



tf. 



■••. 



i"l' 



ACENTS AND CORRESPONDENTS. 

The following a^e Agents and Correspondents, on any of whom, as also on the Head Office of the Bank, 
Betters of Ckedit will be granted, and Drafts d awn: 

London, London Joint Stock Bank, Fruhling & Goschen, Fred. Huth. & Co., J. S. Mor- 
gan & Co., Stern Brothers. Ireland, Provincial Bank of Ireland, Armagh, Athlone, Bel- 
ast, Ballina, Banbridge, Ballymena, Bandon, Ballyshannon, Cork, Clonmel, Coleraine, 
3avan, Cootehill, Carrick on Suir, Carrick on Shannon, Clogheen, Dublin, Dungarven, 
)ungannon, Drogheda, Enniskillen, Enniscorthy, Ennis, Fermoy, Galway, Kilkenny, Kil- 
ush, Limerick, Londonderry, Monaghan, Mallow, Newry, Nenagh, Newcastle, (Co. Lim'k) 
)magh, Parsonstown, Sligo, Strabane, Skibbereen, Tralee, Templemore, Wexford, Waterford, 
foughal. Scotland, Union Bank of Scotland, Glasgow, Aberdeen, Alloa, Dumfries, Dun- 
ee, Edinburgh, Greenock, Kilmarnock, Kirkcalden, Stranraer, Leith, Paisley, Perth, Stir- 
,ng. Paris, Drexel, Harjes & Co.; Comptoir d'Escomptede Paris. Lyon, Comptoir d'Es- 
ompte de Paris; Credit Lyonnais. Marseilles, Comptoir d'Escompte de Paris. Rome, 
Mowden & Co. Milan, A. Comerio. Naples and Florence, W. J. Turner & Co. 
tenoa, Henry Dapples. Berlin, Deutsche Bank. Frankfort-on-the-Main, Gebriider 
ulzbach. Dresden, Robert Thode & Go. Munich, Bayerische Vereinsbank. Hamburg, 
ohn Behrenberg, Gossler & Co. Ems, L. J. Kirchberger. Vienna, Schoeller & Co. 
ruxelles, Comptoir d'Escompte de Paris; Jacques Errera Oppenheim. Antwerp, Notte- 
ohm Brothers. Amsterdam, La Banque de Credit et de Depot des Pays-Bas. New York, 
►rexel, Morgan & Co. Philadelphia, Drexel & Co. Baltimore, Johnston Bros. & Co. 
oston, Third National Bank. Cincinnati, Gilmore, Dunlap & Co. Chicago, Union 
lational Bank. Indianapolis, S. A Fletcher & Co. St. Louis, Lucas Bank. New 
rleans, Southern Bank. Portland, Oregon, Ladd & Tilton. Eio de Janeiro, English 
ank of Bio de Janeiro, Limited. Buenos Ayres, London & River Plate Bank, Limited. 
"alparaiso, Fredk. Huth, Griining & Co. Lima, Graham, Rowe & Co. Acapulco, At- 
lyeta Brothers & Co. Mazatlan, Echeguren Bros. & Co. China and Japan, Chartered 
ank of India, Australia and China; Comptoir d'Escompte de Paris. Australia and New 
ealand, Union Bank of Australia; Bank of New South "Wales. 

j 



SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 



The Nevada Bank 



OF SAN FRANCISCO. 



Nevada Block, Corner Pine and Montgomery Streets. 



CAPITAL $10,000,000, GOLD, PAID IN. 



President, LOUIS McLANE. Vice-President, J. c. FLOOD. Cashier. N. K. MASTEN. 
Agency at Virginia, Nov. CEO. A. KINCi, Agent 



CORRESPONDENTS : 



LONDON, Smith, Payne & Smiths, 
The Chartered Mercantile Bank 

of India, London and China. 

DUBLIN, The Bank of Ireland. 

PA HIS, Hottinguer & Co. 

HAMBURG, Hesse, Newman & Co., 
Altona. 



NEW YOKK, Eugene Kelly a Co. 

BOSTON, The Second National Bud 
of Boston. 

CHICAGO, The Merchants' Nations 
Bank. 

NEW ORLEANS, State Nations 
Bank. 



The Bank opens Current Accounts ; grants Drafts on all prin 
cipal places in the United States, Europe, Australia, China, ant 
Japan; makes telegraphic transfers of money; negotiates and collect 
Bills of Exchange, etc.; issues Letters of Credit; undertakes th 
Purchase and Sale of Stocks and other Securities of the Pacific Coas 
States; collects Dividends, etc.; and transacts every description o 
Banking business. 

The Bank has also great facilities for dealing in Bullion, am 
receives consignments for Refining purposes or treatment in th 
United States Mint. 



ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT. 



XI 



THE 




qoflo-dctlif officii) 8cir\k 



( LIMIT EXD. ) 



London Office, 3 Angel Court. 

San Francisco Office, 422 California Street. 



Authorized Capital Stock, - . 

Subscribed, ------ 

Paid in, ------ 

Surplus, ------- 

REMAINDEE SUBJECT TO CALL. 



$6,000,000 

3,000,000 

1,500,000 

150,000 



DIRECTORS IX LONDON : 

Son. Hugh McCulloch, E. H. Lushington, 

VVm. F. Scholfield, Isaac Seligman, 



k 



CORRESPONDENTS AND AGENTS: 

& W. SELIGMAN & CO., - 

SELIGMAN, HELLMAN & CO., - 

ajffASSACHUSETTS NATIONAL BANK, 

JELIGMAN FRERES & CIE. 

iELlGMAN & STETTHEIMER, - 

JEBRUDER MEIER, - 



Julius Sington, 
Joseph Sebag. 



NEW YORK. 

NEW ORLEANS. 

BOSTON. 

PARIS. 

FRANKFORT. 

BERLIN. 



CHINA AND JAPAN: 

HONGKONG AND SHANGHAE BANKING CORPORATION. 

EAST INDIES: 

CHARTERED MERCANTILE BANK OF INDIA, LONDON AND CHINA. 

AUSTRALIA AND NEW ZEALAND : 

BANK OF AUSTRALASIA AND BRANCHES. 



BILLS OF EXCHANGE, COMMERCIAL and TRAVELERS' LETTERS OF 
RED1T issued on the most favorable terms, for use in the United States, British Possessions, 
outh and Central America, Europe, China and Japan. 



m 



MANAGERS IN SAN FRANCISCO : 



REDERIOK P. LOW, 



IGNATZ STEINHART, 



P. N. LILIENTHAL, Cashier. 



Xii SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 



THE BANK OF BRITISH COLUMBIA 

( INCORPORATED RY ROYAL. Ullltll If. I 

Southeast corner California and Sansom Streets. 



Paid up Capital, - $1,800,000 

With Power to Increase to $10/00,000. 



LONDON OFFICE, -5 EAST INDIA AVENUE, LEADENHALL STREET 



I 



CIIA HOI AX : 

KOBEKT GILLESPIE, Esy. (Director oi the Bank ot Montreal, London] 

DBPDTT diiiitniN: 

EDEN COLVILLE, Esq. (Director ot 1 1 1 < Eudson's Bay Company). 

DOUBT OF IUKKCTOKS l\ I.OMtON: 

JAMES ANDERSON, Esq. (Messrs. Anderson, Anden ■.), 

H. I). HARRISON, Esq. M< --•-. Palkner, Bell & Co., 8 I 

SIR JOHN ROSE, Bast., k. <'. M. «-. M- M >rt B • . Lot I 

HENRY EDWARD RANSOM, Be Hues Hi. .m 



It IC 1XIIIS : 

PORTLAND, OREGON; 
VICTORIA. AND CARIBOO, BRITISH COLUMBIA 



umi : 

NEW YORK and CHICAGO,— Agency Bank of Montreal. 

CANADA,— Bank of Montreal. 

MEXICO and SOUTH AMERICA,— Loiul.n Bank of Mexico and South America. 

CHINA and JAPAN, — Oriental Bank Corporation :m<l Charter* I Bank of I 

Australia and China. 
AUSTRALIA and NEW ZEALAND,— Bank of Australasia, Commercial Bankli 

t Company of Sydney, and Bank of New Zealand. 
ENGLAND, — National Provincial Bank of England, Bank of Liverpool, North and >"ul 

Wales Bank. 
SCOTLAND,— British Linen Company's Bank. 
IRELAND,— Bank of Ireland. 



Deposits received on Current Account, subject to Check, or on Special Deposit 

Exchange sold in sums of £1 and upwards on the Agencies of the Bank of Ireland and British Linen Compan; 

Exchange also sold on London, New York and Canada, and on Victoria, British Columbia, and Portland, I 

Commercial Credits granted on Europe, China, Japan, South America, Australia and Ni-w Zealand. 

Discount Approved Paper, and make Advances on Collateral Securities. 

Collect Bills, and transact a General Banking Business. 

W. H. TILLINQHAST, Manager 



ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT. Xlii 

^ STOCK COMPANY. / 



Number of Shares, 3,000. $500 per Share. 



INCORPORATED APRIL 3d, 1867. 



;. SPRECKELS, - President and Manager 

D. SPRECKELS, - - - Secretary. 



Soard. of Trustees : 

X SPRECKELS, GEO. H. EGGERS, PETER SPRECKELS, 
HENRY HORSTMANN, JOHN D. SPRECKELS. 



Commercial Agents s 

itiiie m c 

210 California Street. 




®f 



"W ORKS, 

. W. Corner EIGHTH and BRANNAN STREETS. 



his Refinery, having recently trebled its capacity, is better prepared 
to supply the great demand for its various kinds of 

SUGARS AND SYRUPS. 



XIV 



SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 




OF SAN FRANCISCO. 



CAPITAL, 



©750,000 (Gold) 



Fire and Marine Insurance. 



THE CALIFORNIA LLOYDS 



(ESTABLISHED IN 1861.) 

Nos. 416 and 418 CALIFORNIA STREET. 






Cash. Capital, 
Assots Ezceed - 



- $750,000, Gold. 
- $1,000,000, Coin. 



FAIR RATES, PROMPT SETTLEMENT OF LOSSES, SOLID SECURIT 



DIRECTORS 



J. Mora Moss, 
Moses Hellor, 
M. J. O'Connor, 
Daniel Meyer, 
Antoine Borel, 
Joseph Seller, 
T. Lawrence Pool, 
Edward Cadwalador, 
N. B. Stone, 



Nicholas Luning, 
Charles Baum, 
M. D. Swoeny, 
Gustave Touehard, 
Geo. C. Hiekox, 
J. H. Baird, 
N. G. Kittle, 
L. A. Booth, 
Benjamin Brewster, 



R. S. Floyd, 
Adam <!rant, 
Charles 1 Knhler, 
.1. (i. KMrMgo, 
A. Weill. 
Jas. Moffltt, 
A. B. Phipns, 
L. Cunningham, 



John l'nrmtf, 
.1. H nun, 

[irandonateln, 
C. DucoromuD, 
Jame- M . < loewey, 
T. E. Lindenborger, 
1. Stoinhart, 
.1. (i. Kittl.\ 
Banlett Doe. 



GUSTAYE TOUCH ARD, President. N. G. KITTLE, Vice-Presider 

CHARLES D. HAVEN, Secretary, 
GEORGE T. BOHEN, Surveyor. JAS. D. BAILEY, General Ager 



ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT. XV 



SPRING VALLEY 



Incorporated under Act of the Legislature, April 8, 1858. 



BAPITAL, - - - $16,000,000, 

Divided into 160,000 Shares, of $100 each, 




GALLONS. , Ele ;? l L ?, 

above high tide. 



>jstal Springs Reserroir, . Capacity, 7,420,000,000, 290 Feet. 

Jan Andres " - " 6,690,000,000, 450 " 

'ilarcitos, " - " 1,085,000.000, 700 " 

^ake Honda, « . - « 31,000,000, 376 ■• 

Allege Hill, " ■ " 14,000,000, 253 " 

'rancisco Street, " " 7,000,000, 150 " 

tnssian Hill, " ■ " 4,000.000, 300 " 

luchauan Street, •« " 2,000,000, 200 M 

Jraunan Street, " - « 500,000, 85 " 

Total Storage Capacity, ■ 15,256.500,000. 



OFFICERS. 



Resident, CHARLES "WEBB HOWARD 

r ice President, ------ OLIVER ELDRIDGE 

lecretary, ------- E. M. MILES 

!hief Engineer. M. SCHUSSLER 



TRUSTEES. 

CHAS. WEBB HOWARD, OLIVER ELDRIDGE, 

WM. NORRIS, J. D. FRY, 

GEO. W. GRANNISS, O. W. BONYNGE, 

A..B. FORBES. 



OFFICE OF THE WORKS: 

SE^ Oaliformia St. 



XVI 



SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 



Bank of British North America 

ESTABLISHED IUST 1636. 

( Incorporated b.v Royal Charier.) 

Paid up Capital, - .£1,000,00C 

C?^ HEAD OFFICE, =S£Z> 

CLEMENT'S LAITE, LOUD O IT, England, 
tg^^ San Francisco Agency, "^3^ 

Mo, 2X0 SANSOM STHESt 

*«» 

COMMERCIAL CREDITS ISSUED 

For use in Europe, China, Japan, the But [ndies, South America and Australia. 

Demand and Time Bills <>f Exchange] payable In Lond ind elsewhere, bought arl 

sold at current rates ; also Telegraph Transfers. 

Demand Drafts on Scotland and Ireland; also on Canada, British Columbia, and NY| 
York, and on the Chartered Mercantile Bank al Hongkong, Shanghai and Yokohama. 

Bills collected and other Banking business transacted. 

A. McKINLAY, 1 . .. 

H. W. GLENN Y, I ^Sente. 



W. A. MACONDRAY. 



P. W. M \0<\DKAY 



qONDRAY & 




AND IMPORTERS OF 



206 SA.NSOM STREET, 

SAN FRAXCISCO. 



Agents for the Yang-Tze Insurance Association 
Shanghae, and North China Ins. Co. 

AND 

HONGKONG LINE of SAILING PACKET 



ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT. 



XV11 



fHE PACIFIC IRON WORKS 




Establish.ed in X3SO. 



EMBRACING 



iloundry, Machine, Boiler, Forging and Smithing, 

Pattern and Wood Work Departments, Drawing and Library Rooms, Etc. 

G-EORGE W. FOGG-, Superintendent. 

A. P. RANKIN. _____ ALBERT P. BRAYTON. 

These Works have now been in successful operation for the past twenty-six years. From a comparatively 
all beginning, in the year 1850, its increasing patronage has each year uemanded larger facilities, until our 
ablishment, in all its appointments, will compare favorably with that of any similar one in the country. 
Our patterns, in variety and extent, are unsurpassed— embracing the latest improvements in all classes of 
chinery, adapted to use on this Coast. Our several departments are well equipped with skillful workmen and 
cient tools, enabling us to execute all orders entrusted to us promptly, and in the most workmanlike manner. 
th ample facilities tor doing work, as also for procuring our supplies from firs' hands, we are enabled to give 
•customers first-class machinery at prices frequently paid for inferior work. The most skillful designing and 
:lnet-ring talent, applying to the various branches of mechanical work, constantly at the service of our customers. 
Orders for all classes of Machinery, Casting, or Boiler work promptly executed at the most reasonable rates. 
Particular attention given to Steamboat and Steamship work. Mining and Hoisting Machinery of the most 
'roved coustruction. 



31 



Agency of the Celebrated ALLEN GOVERNOR, 

The best Governor in use,— universally approved. 



lAT^XSJCIST, BRAYTON c*3 OO. 

FIRST AND FREMONT STREETS, 
fj;ween Mission and Howard, 



SAN FRANCISCO. 



xvm 



SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 



PROTECT YOUR BUILDINGS 

"Which may be done with one-fourth the usual expense, by using our 





Mixed ready for Use. 

FIRE-PROOF, WATER-PROOF, DURABLE, ECONOM 
ICAL, AND ORNAMENTAL. 



A roof mav be covered with n very cheap shingle, 
and bv application of this slab- be made i" laal from Su 
•to 25 years. Old roofs can be patched mid coated, look- 
ing much belter, and lasting longer than lew shingles 
without slate, for 

One-third the cost of Reshinglirg. 

Tbe expense of slating new shingles Is only about the 
cost of slruplj laying them. The paint Is nitK-PBOOl 
against sparks or flying embers, as may be ea*-Uy tested 
by any one. 

IT STOPS EVERY LEAK, 

tfind for tin or iron has no equal, as It expunds by bent, 
•contracts bv cold, and nk.vkii CRACKS norscales. Roofs 
covered wi'tb Tar Sheathing Fell Can Im- made ■•• 
tight at a small expense, and preserved for many yean, 
This Slate Paint Is 

EXTREMELY CHEAP. 

Two gallons will cover a hundred square feet of 
shingle roof, wliile on tin, Iron, felt, matched boards, or 
any smooth surface, from two quarts t<> one pallor) are 
required to 100 square feetof surface, and although the 
Paint has a heavy body, it Is easily applied with a brush. 

No Tar is used in this Composition, 

therefore it neither cracks in Winter nor runs In Sum nor 

On decayed shingles it fills up the holes and porps, 
and gives a new substantial root' that will lust for yean. 
CUKLED or WAUi'Xii shingles ft brings to their places. 
and keeps them there. It rills up all holes in Felt roofs, 
stops the leaks— and although asiow dryer, rain does not 
affect it a few hours after applying. As nearly all 
paints that are black contain tak, be sure you obtain 
our genuine article, which ( for shingle roofs) is 

CHOCOLATE COLOR, 

when first applied, changing in about a month to a uni- 



form slnte color, and is to all Intents and porpOM 
hi.atk. On 

TIN ROOFS 

oor red color la usually preferred, as one ooal is tq/t 

to ti\ ,■ of any ordinary paint Knr 

BRICK WALLS 

our iiuiiiiiT tan is tbe only reliable Slate Pain I ever I 
traduced that will effectually prevent dampness fro 
penetrating and dlacotorlng the plaster. 

TbeM paints nreaNo largely need on out-houses at 
f. ncea, or us a priming coat on tine buildings. 
our only colore are Chocolatb, kkh, Baioara He 

and Ouanoi 



NEW YORK CASH PRICE LIST. 

S Gallons, can and DOl *S 

a •■ kit; g 

20 •' half barrel is 

•to " one barrel 

Wt have in stock, of our own manufacture, roofl 
materials, etc., at the following low prices i 

looo mils hi tm Robber Hoofing at :i cents per aqua 
foot. (Or we will fori, lab Rubber Hooting, Nails. ( ,,[ 
and Slate Paint for an entire uew roof, at i 1 .. cuts | 
square foot 

anO rolls 3-ply Tarred Iloollng Kelt at P, cents | 
square foot. 

3000 rolls ''.ply Tarred Hooting Kelt at 'J cuts | 
square foot. 

200 rolls Tarred Sheathing, at '. .cent per square ro 

5000 gallons fine Enamel Paint, mixed ready for u 

on Insiile or outside work, at *2 per gallon. 

S«nd for sample card of colors. All orders must 
accompanied with the money or satisfactory crty r<-f 
ences. No goods slilpped C. O. I>., unless ezpr 
charges are guarantee ,l. 



H^^ Local Ager\ts Wanted.«*®& 

N. Y. SLATE PAINT C0MPAN1 

102 and 104 Maiden Lane, New York. 



ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT. XIX 



HAMBURG-BREMEN 

Fire Insurance 



COMPANY. 



SWISS LLOYD 

jgariiu gnsuraitn 

COMPANY. 



^H*-^- 



VIORRIS SPEYER & CO., Gen'l Agents. 



BILLS OP EXCHANGE, LETTERS OP CREDIT, ETC., ETC., ON 
EASTERN AND EUROPEAN CITIES. 



No. 13 Merchants' Exchange, 
t2S CALIFORNIA STR 



XX 



SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 



HENRY B. -WILLIAMS. 



HENRY P. BLANCHARD. 




ULiini 1 




. Blahchard i Co. 





tptltgi 



MERCHANTS, 

No. 21 § C5k,lif oi £ r\iix $ti'eet, 

SAN FRANCISCO. 



COR. MISSION & FREMONT STS. 

SAN FRANCISCO. 



WM. M. GREENWOOD, Proprietor 



WELCH <£ CO. 

Imjorters, Sbipgins & Commission Mercliants 

Brittan's Building, 109 California Street, San Francisco, Cal. 

AGENTS MOODY'S SAW MILLS, BURRARD INLET, B. C. 



ANDREW WELCH & CO., 

19 Tower Chambers, Liverpool, Eng. 



WELCH, RITHET & CO 

Victoria, British Columbia. 



ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT. 



XXI 



PHILADELPHIA 




'or. Second and Folsom 

S^-3ST FH.ANOI3CO. 



I take the present opportunity of thanking my Friends and Customers for the liberal 
support heretofore extended to the 








» ^4$, 



And notify them that I have added to my establishment 



44- <^k, 4-dt 4 <Jk> 44<44> 



*MP 



NEW AND EXTENSIVE BUILDINGS, 

By which I hope, through the greatly increased facilities now possessed by me, 

to furnish, as usual, a 

^uperiof fArtidle of L^ei* iJeei 4 , 

(The amount of Beer sold during the year 1876, was 37,910 barrels,) 

That shall not only equal that previously furnished by me, but convince them that I am determined to 

merit their continued patronage and support. 

JOHN WrGLAND. 



XXli SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 



ajriags mft |aau §aj[irti| 



INCORPORATED JULY 23, 1857. 



OFFICE, No. 619 CLAY STREET, SAN FRANCISCO. 

OFFICERS: 

E. W. BURR, President, CYRUS W. CARMANY, Casuikr 

ELI B. BURR, Auditor, BENJ. O. DEVOE, Surveyor, 

BOARD OF DIRECTORS: 

E. W. BURR, WM. BOSWORTH, J. W. CUDWORTH, J. M. BHOTWEU 

BENJ. O. DEVOE, R.J. TIFFANY. T. L. RUTHERFORD, I , I'. NOI< I HAM, 

ISAAC HYDE, ANNIS MERRILL, H. L. KING. 



Deposits, $12,628,291.82. Reserve Fund, $416,000 



Deposits received from $2.50 up to any amount. 

Dividends declared Semi- Annually— In January and July of each Year 



LOCAN <Sc Co 

No. 19 Montgomery St. and 107 & 109 Sutter St. 



IMPORTERS A.SD DEALERS IJf 



FANCY GOODS 

BERLIN ZEPHYR WOOLS, 

EMBROIDERIES, PATTERNS, CANVAS 

BMBB010E8MG ROSS MO TWIST, 

And all other articles lor needle-work at Wholesale and Retail. 



■ 



ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT. XX111 

SAN FRAJSTCISCO 

OFFICE, 532 CALIFORNIA STREET, 

Corner of Webb, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. 

Guarantee Capital and Reserve Fund, Paid in, - - $445,151.42 
Amount Deposits held, $7,595,475.96 



DIKE € TORS: 

JAMES DeFREMERY. President. ALBERT MILLER, Vice-President. 

C. ADOLPHE LOW, CHARLES BAUM, 

ERWTN J CRANE, WASHINGTON BARTLETT, 

CHARLES PACE, DENIS J. OLIVER, 

ALEXANDER CAMPBELL, Sen. 

ZJashier and Secretary, ----- LOVELL WHITE. 

Surveyor, - JOHN AKCHBALD. I Auditor, - THEODOKE LOESSEL. 
Accountant, J. A. LANGSTROTH. Attorney, HENRY C. CAMPBELL. 



M C CAIN & M C CLURE, 

IMPORTERS AND JOBBERS OP 

FOREIG-N AND DOMESTIC 

Dry Goods, 

CLOTHING, GENTLEMEN'S FURNISHING GOODS, 

Hosiery, White Goods, Blankets, Etc, 

109 and 111 PINE STREET, 

Between Front and Battery, SAN FRANCISCO. 



XXIV SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 

SAVINGS AND LOAN SOCIETY 



INCORPORATED 12 th APRIL.. 18 5 9 . 

OFFICE, N.E. COR. MONTGOMERY AND MARKET STREETS 

SAN FRANCISCO. 



The objects for which this Association is formed are, that by its operations the depositors thereof may be enabled 

to find a 

SECURE AND PROFITABLE INVESTMENT FOR SMALL SAYINGS 

And borrowers may have an opportunity of obtaining from it the use of a moderate capital, on giving good and 

sufficient security for the use of the same. 

orriciiii 

Prudent, - • - . M. D. SWEENY. I Trrasikfk, - - EDWARD MARTIN 

Vice-Pbbsident, - C. D. O'SULLIVAN. Attorney, - - - RICHARD [X)BIN 

Any person can become a depositor of this Society nn paying an entrance fee of TW< ) I >( il.l IRS, and 

subscribing to the By-Laws. 

Deposits can be made of any sum from ONE DOLLAR to any amount. 

LOANS MADE ON SECURITY OF K1UL DKTATK WITHIN' TIIK CITY A NO OOVMT1 



MINERS' FOUNDRY 



— AND — 



Machine Works. 

( CO-OPERATIVE ) , 

ANGELL, PALMER & CO., Managers. 

J\Tos. 237 to 259 First Street, SAJV FRANCISCO 



-♦•-♦-•♦■ 



This Establishment is now Manufacturing 

McAc&gKssnr ajjd castiktcs 

Of all kinds, at lower rates than ever before. "We can turn out work to better advantage, anc 
at less prices, than any other shop on this Coast, or elsewhere. 



ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT. 



XXV 



H (mum £hh & |oi Bcihty. 



OFFICE, 



512 California St., San Francisco 



3-uararitee Capital, $30 7 O O . 



DIRECTORS. 



James R. Kelly, 
David Farquharson, 
Charles Lux, 
Julius C. Rcis, 
Gustave Reis, 
R. F. Bunker, 



A. C. Corbett, 

G. Howard Thompson, 

P.J. White, 

R. G. Brown, 

John C. Roberts. 



OFFI3ERS. 

AVID FARQUHARSON, President 

HARLES LUX Vice-President 

JLIUS C. REIS Treasurer 

. C. CORBETT Surveyor 

, P. ROBINSON Attorney 

. B, CHISHOLM Secretary 

OEDINAEY DEPOSITS are received from $2.50 up to $15,000, and are practically on call. The last 
vidend on them was 8 percent. 

TERM DEPOSITS are received from $50 upwards, and the last dividend on them was 9.60 per cent. The 
vidends are declared and payable in the beginning of January and July of each year, and if not called for are imme- 
ately added to the principal, and are so compounded half yearly. 

There is no charge made for Entrance Fee or Pass Books. 

Loans made on good Improved Farms as well as on City Property. 

The fullest particulars may be obtained of the officers of the Bank, or any of the Directors, either in regard to 
eposits or Loans, or of the undersigned stockholders : 

James R. Kelly, of Sullivan, Kelly & Co.; P. J.White, Capitalist, and ex-Sheriff of San Francisco; John Kelly, 
, Commercial Hotel; Daniel Sheerin. of Larseneur & Sheerin; Milton S. Latham, of London and San Francisco Bank; 
larles Lux and Henry Miller, of Miller Jt Lux ; John C.Moody, Druggist; J. H. O'Brien, Plumber and Gasfitter ; 
hn Bain, President of St. Andrew's Society. 

First Premium awarded wherever exhibited — Fair of Mechanics' Institute, 1865-8. State Fair, 1868. 



ESTABLISHED 1856. 

(TEAM COFFEE AND SPICE MILLS. 
CHARLES BERNARD, 

MANUFACTURER AND DEALER IN 




barfars 




ALWAYS ON HAND 

toast and Ground Coffee and Spices of all kinds. 



ALSO, 



ialeratus, Carbonate of Soda, Cream of 
Tartar, and Baking Powder. 

Nos. 707 & 709SansomSt. 



)rner of Gold, between Jackson and Pacific Streets, 



SAN FEANCISCO, CAL. 



XXVI SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 



jroEExr sr «: x xr k: e xt. . 

Ho. lOS BATTEKY ST., San Francisco, 

Sole Agent for the Pacific Coast for 

DUPONT'S CANNON, MUSKET, BLASTING, MINING AND SPORTINI 




EAGLE SAFETY FUSE COS 

1TEVEB. FAXX.I2TG BB.A2TDS OF FUSE 

Vii : Triple Tape, Double Tape, Klnyle Tape ; Cement So. 2, Cement \». I; 
Heap. Water-proof and .Submarine. 



PACIFIC SULPHUR COS REFINED SULPHUR 



Win Chester Repeating Arms C»'i 

CKitiviM.Ki) m:h nouix 

SPORTING RIFLES. CARBINEi AND MUSKETS 

Standard, or Kxlra Fine aud Kxtra Flnlalied. 



Keloading Tools for Cartridges, in sets ami primers, per l/XW. Cartridges, central lire, for New Model, and rl 
tire fur Old Model Winchester Arms, as well ;is for all other Rl Ilea and PiatolSi udUi 
central and rlni lire. BAX.KS is V THE case. 



Coffee i Spice Mill < 

62S Front Street, 

Manufacturer of The Only Genuine 

CHARTEES COFFEE 



I 



ALSO OF ALL KINDS OF 



SPICES, CREAM TARTAR, Etc. 



The Oldest COFFEE AND SPICE MILLS on the Pacific Coas 

Established in 1851. 



ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT. XXVll 



I. A. CRANE. \V. II. UUIliHAM. R. A. SANFORD. E. U. BAXTER. 



WHOLESALE 

DRUGGISTS, 

IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN 

3RUGS, MEDICINES, PROPRIETARY ARTICLES, 
Druggists' Sundries, Perfumery, Etc., Etc. 

322, 324 ai\d 326 FRONT STREET, 

!or3aer or Clay, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. 



THE 



l^isdon Iron and locomotive Uorks 



Cor. BE ALE and. HOWARD Sts., San Francisco, Cal., 



MANUFACTURERS OF 



MININa MACHINERY, 

Marine and Stationery Engines and Boilers, 

WROUGHT IRON WATER PIPE, 

.nd all descriptions of Iron "Work. Kepairing attended to promptly- 



DIRECTORS : 

)SEPH MOORE, JEROME LINCOLN, E. V. JOICE, 

JAS. D. WALKER, WILLIAM ALVORD, J. B. HAGGIN, 

W. H. TAYLOR. 



M. H. TAYLOR, President JOSEPH MOORE, Superintendent. LEWIS R. MEAD, Secretary. 



XXV111 



SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 



JJUL 



FL I Ptf ES 



ID ^ I 



THE 



€ 



tftfifattta 



-^ 



F i 



nceffio 



OFFICE, NO. 348 CAUFOBHIA STBEET, 

ONE DOOR EAST FROM SANSOM, SAN FRANCISCO, CAl 



CAPITAL PAID UP (IN GOLD), - - - $300,00 
ASSETS, 560,70 

THE OLDEST OF ALL THE LOCALS. 



C T. HOPKINS, President. 

Z. CROW ELL, Secretary. 



II. II. TICHEVOB, Vice -Pre 
E. T. BASHES, Gen1 AfMt 





t KSftXWMXl ^a^iitigs 



n\ nil ji[T] 



SM3 S8Sl!S!!re u 



Guarantee Capital, - - $200,00C 



No. 526 CALIFORNIA STREET. 



Office Hours, from 9 a. m. to 3 p. m. 

Extra hours on Saturdays from 7 to 8 p. m., for receiving of deposits on! 

Loans made on Real Estate and other Collateral Securities, at curre 

rates of interest. 



GEORGE LETTE, 



Secretary. 



L. COTTIC, 

Preside 



ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT. 



XXIX 



;. M. NEWUALL. 



J. O. ELDRIDGE. 



G. PALACHE. 



H. M. NEWHALL & CO 




!09, 



SALESROOM, 

FIRE-PROOF BRICK, 

311 and 313 SANSOM STREET. 



REGULAR SALE DAYS, 



[ONDAY and THURSDAY — Catalogue Sale of Boots, Shoes, Clothing, 

Hard-ware, Fancy Goods, etc. 

WEDNESDAY — Catalogue Sale of Dry Goods, Silks, Embroideries, 

French Goods, etc. 



;ash Advances o-?x ]VEorcliaiiciiso fox* Sale. 



WM. & HARVEY ROWLAND, 



FRANKFORD, PHILADELPHIA, 



MANTFACTCRERS OF 



: 




OIL-TEMPERED ELLIPTIC, PLATFORM AND 

PRING 

MADE FROM SWEDISH STOCK. 

ALSO, 

HVEDISH TIRE STEEL, Boiled exact to lengths required. 
iORWAY IRON, Re-rolled from superior Brands. 



DRW AY NaIL RODS, from superior Brands, with no rough edges, 
every Rod perfect and full to size. Quality guaranteed. 



XXX 



SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 



Paa 



KT 



a>-*-5 




ML 



i do: 





0#i 



This Company has constantly on hand a large assortment of 



Manila and Tarred Cordage 



Steam Packing IParn, 

SASH & SPRING CORDS, Etc 



And are prepared to fill orders for 



of all Sizes and Length! 



-»-•••-»- 



The Works of the Company are so situated that its fabrics can be shipped direct by Ruil o 
Water to any part of the State when so desired by purchasers. 

E. K. HOWES & CO., Agents, 

118, 120 and 128 Front Street, S, I 



IRA MARDEN <£ GO'S 



COFFEE AND SPICE MILLS 



DEALERS IN— 



OPVBB Mm E 



9 



No. 212 Sacramento Street, 

BET. FRONT AND DAVIS, SA1V FRANCISCG 



ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT. XXXI 



Hortfrefo g^ut^ce lo 






-o OF 1 o- 



EiOJfOOJf &MD &mEBBEEM* 



Subscribed Capital, - - $15,000,000 

Accumulated Funds, - 9,339,535 

Annual Fire Premium, - - - 1,756,790 

Losses Promptly paid in U. S. Gold Coin. 



319 CALIFORNIA STREET, SAN FRANCISCO. 



toyal Mail Steam Packet Company 

^G-ZEUNT CT5T, 

S"o. SI® CAIifPCMBCTEA ifBBET, S* F» 

Mice is hereby jiven Hat anaigemenis lave ten entered into between tie 

) Soya* 3VS*U $t»am rpaeJset C*»y»»y 

AND THE 

Pacific Mail Steamship Company, 

>r the forwarding of treasure to the Bank of England and to the Bank of 
•ance, in Havre, by the steamships of the two Companies by means of 
rough bills of lading, to be granted by the commanders of the ships of the 
icitic Mail Steamship Company for delivery to the Agent of the Koyal Mail 
earn Packet Company, to be sent across the Isthums, and embarked on the 
Ips of theK. M. S. I\ Co. For particulars as to through rate of freight, apply 
the umlersigned. 

Arrangements can be made for the shipment of Gold and Silver Ores 
>m Aspinwall, by the Company's Steamers, on favorable terms. 

The Steamships of the R. M. S. P. Co., leave Aspiiwall for Plymouth, calling at St Thomas on the Gth (7th, 
len there are ■HJ days in the previous month), and 2^d of each month. 

Passages, at reduced rates, can be secured on application to the undersigned, who will give any further par- 
ulars that may be required about the Company's business. 




Li 



W« %>* SO0^$8« 



XXX11 



SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 



a. tf. wiw^m^ 

Real Estate Agent. 



^40 fourth $t. 



Ground to Lease for a term of years, conveniently situated t< 

the Southern and Central Pacific R. R. Depots, 

and also to the Wharves. 



THE PATENT 




YCKOFF PIPE 



FOR WATER OR GAS 




Cheapest and best Pipe made. Guaranteed to stand any require 
pressure. No skilled labor necessary to either lay or tap it. 

CX D. WHEAT, 

Manufacturer and Sole Agent for the Pacific Coast, 

740 FOURTH STREET, SAN FRANCISCO. 



ADVERTISING DEPART MK XT. XXXlll 




-I 



jambiirff-lH^dcburff 

C_J jit,'!* ^x^sl CJ 
r — <$«2$5tf 

IRE INSURANCE CO. 



OF HAMBURG. 



GUTTE & FRANK, 

General Agents, 

)ffice: 321 BATTERY STREET. 



having complied with the Lazes of the State, 

this Company is now prepared to accept 

Risks at Current Rates. 



ALL RISKS TAKEN BY THIS COMPANY are par- 
:ipated in by three of the largest German Fire Insurance Companies, 
presenting an aggregate Capital and Surplus of 64,000,000 of 



[ark, or 



$l6,000,000 if. $. Qold Coin. 



LL LOSSES PROMPTLY PAID HERE, in U. S. GOLD COIN. 



XXXIV 



SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 



dr***g22*^ 






WIRE WORKS, 



ESTABLISHED 1852 



6 CALIFORNIA STREET, 



SAN FRANCISCC 



MANUFACTURERS OF 



Brass, Copper and Steel 

GREENS 





HEAVY IRON WIRE CLOTH, 

J-'or Mini 111/ I'urpnm-t. 

PAINTED SHADE CLOTH, DRAB, GREEN AND FIGURED WIRE LANDSCAPE CLOTH, ETC. 

ORE, COAL AND SAND SCREENS. 

Riddles and Seives of all kinds and Bites. Plain %\ I Oi W Work, ] 

Who Window Screens and Doo -. \\ 5 I d, Win Bope for Light- 
ning Rode, and Galvanised Wire Clothes Lin 

'IWEATHEH STRIPS! 

No wind, dust or rain cnn penetrate where these nr<- applied. 
Sole Agent for the Pacific Coast for 




Jk 



® 



m 



MSiLMJJLmm 



See ma.3 7 " -A_c±~v-ertlse2ZLieiLa-t on. Page "V"I 



ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT. 



XXXV 




ial Iomce Company 



o:f aA.:n.i:Fo:R,isriA. 



Amount of Capital Stock paid up in cash, 
Total Assets January ist, 1876, 



>200,000.00 
448.225.89 



DIRECTORS 



W. W. Dodge, of W. W. Dodge & Co., Merchants. 
Sarllett ]>oe, ot B. & J. S. Doe, Manufacturers. 
ielden S. Wright. Judge County Court. 
iV.B Ciimmi ■■{£». of W.B.Cummings& Co., Merch's. 
?rank Sa-l man. Printt-r. 

I. J. Pope, of Pope it Talbot, Shipowners, etc. 
.'laus Spreckels. President Cal. Sugar Refinery. 
.". W. Kellosg. of Wilmerding & Kellogg, Merch's. 
t. W. .lee. Merchant. 
»eter Dean, Capitalist. 

( <hn H. Wise, of Christy* Wise, Merchants. 
J. Deeriiig, of Deering & Co., Merchants. 



Levi Stevens, of Stevens, Baker & Co., Merchants 
Charles Main, of Main & Winchester, Merchants. 
<iieorsffe I-. Brarile.r. Capitalist. 

A. Y. H'iisk. Marine Surveyor. 

B. «i. Crane, of (Jrane, Hastings & Co., Merchants. 
A. Kiilrr. 

W. JL. Elliott, IT. S. A. 

SACKANfFNTO. 

H. S. Crocker, of II. S. Crocker & Co., Merchants. 
D. II. Haskell, C P. It. K. 

MAKfPOSA. 

Charles Bogan, of Bogan & Co., Merchants. 



Office in San Francisco, No. 228 California Street. 



CHAS. A. LATON, Secretary. 



C. W. KELLOGG, President. 



J. C. Johnson & Co. 



Importers, Manufacturers, and Wholesale Dealers In every description of 




SADDLERY, HARNESS HARDWARE, WHIPS, LEATHER COLLARS, ETC. 



104 and 106 Front St., near Pine, San Francisco* 



JOHN M. JOHNSON. 



PEM. B. HORTON. 



-*+*- 



1 



Kirby's San' a Cruz Leather and Hill's Concord Harness. 



XXXVi SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 



COMMERCIAL INSURANCE CO, 

■ ♦ ■ ™ 

CAPITAL, - - ■ $10,000,000. 

U. S. Securities held in New York, $600,000. 



FIRE RISKS TAKEN AT CURRENT RATES 

Losses (Promptly (Paid U. S. Gold Coin. 



J. W. HART & D. B. BLAIR 

General Agents, 

321 CALIFORNIA STREET. 



T&BEBe Marker J> Co, 

Successors to PHILLIPS, TABER & CO. 

Importers a nil 

Wfe$>iessiie Grot*?* 

108 and 110 CALIFORNIA STREET, Below Front, 

SAN FRANCISCO. 



GEO. B. KIs'OWLES. EDWIM I. KNOWLJ 

\3t^^ Wholesale and Eetail Dealers in **lfl 

Eastern Pine, Siar Pine, White Cellar, Black Walnut, Cherry, Sprndf 

Piaaet S®m<£ &®d Redwood tumb.eE 1 . 



S. E. COR. MISSION AND MAIN STREETS, AND MAIN ST. WHAR 

8 AN FRANCISCO, CAJU 



J 



ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT. 



XXXV11 



SAN FRANCISCO 



PIONEER 




FACTORY 



LOCATED AT 



Black Point, San Francisco, Cal 

MANUFACTORY OF ALL CLASSES OF 



V^ 









G04M>$ 



p 



SUCH AS 



BLANKETS, OASSIMBRBS, TWEEDS, FLANNELS, OVERSHIRTS, 

TEAMSTERS' SHIRTS, FIREMEN'S SHIRTS, UNDERSHIRTS 

AND DRAWERS, SLUICE BLANKETS, ETC. 



Depot and Office, 



No. 115 Battery Street, 



LiEOPOLjID O^IHIlSr, Manager. 



MEEKER, JAMES & CO. 

Importers, "Wholesale and Retail Dealers in 

ion and Carriage Materials 

117 and 119 MARKET STREET, 

San Francisco. 




C h 



(\ 




acific JLife, 



THE SPORTING JOURNAL OF THE PACIFIC COAST. 

Issued Once a Week. 

SUBSCRIPTION, $4 PER ANNUM. 

A Valuable Medium for Advertisers. 



XXXVii'l SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 



400 and 402 BATTERY STKEET, cor. CLAY, 

COMMISSION MERCHANTS, 



AND DKALEIIS IN 



HIDES, TALLOW, PELTS, OIL, 

LEATHER OF ALL KINDS 

INCLUDING FRENCH, EASTERN AM> CALIFORNIA. 

Importers of Tanners' and Curriers' Tools and Materials. 
Agents for Tanneries; also, Agents for Jas. S. Mason & Co's lllackinj 

Pay the Highest Cash Market Prices for Hides. Tallow, and Peltfc 




T 



A. S. ROSENBAUM & CO. 

IMPORTERS OF FINE HAVANA 






M3Ti« 





l> 





And Sole Agents for the Celebrated Peach Cake Navy Tobacco. 
S. E. Cor. California and Battery Sts., San Francisco. No. 162 Water St., New York 



THE BLACK DIAMOND COAL MINING GO. 



-^.ISTTD 



THE BELUNGHAM BAY GOAL COMPANY. 



Steam and House Coals by the Cargo, and to Ships and Dealers. 



Office on Spear Street, at Rincon Wharf. P. B. CORNWALL, Pres't 



ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT. XXXIX 

BLAKE, BOBBINS & CO. 



IMPORTERS AND JOBBERS OP 



3ook, News, Writing and Wrapping 




Itraw and Binders' Boards, Black and Colored Inks, 



Agents for the Saratoga and Lick Mills Paper MPg Co., Santa Clara Co., Cal. 



ALSO, MANUFACTURERS OF 



PAPER BAG-8. 

'?£SFIL B J^E5 ) « „ f Nos. 516 Sacramento and 519 Commercial streets, 

AMES MOFFITT, I San Francisco. 

!HAS F ROBBINS I 1 Between Saniom and Montgomery, 

AMES W. TOWNE', New York. *■ SAN FRANCISCO. 



WM. SHERMAN <& CO. 

MTHIERS, MERCHANT TAILORS 



AND DEALERS IN 



MEN'S FURNISHING GOODS, 

CRUNKS, TRAVELING BAGS, VALISES, ETC. 
608 MONTGOMERY STREET, 

ast Side, North of Clay, SAN FRANCISCO. 



ur Merchant Tailoring Department is complete, and all orders from the Country will 
iceive prompt attention. Stylish and perfect-fitting garments always guaranteed. 

Wm. Sherman & Go. 



xl 



SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 



Albany Brewery 

SPBECKELS & CO,, Proprietors, 



<r> 







Between Third and Fourth, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL 



C/ 



This Establishment has boon enlarged for t lie third time, and now possesses facilities unsui 

by any competition tor the production of 

SUPERIOR CREAM ALE, 

To supply the increasing demands of tho public. 






(<»*&* o&'s Cigar Sioro- 

Retail Dealer in the Finest Brands 




MEERSCHAUM PIPES, ETC. 



RETER T. GANNON, 

Junction of Market and Post Sts., & S. E. cor. Fifth and Market Sts., San Francis* 



EDWARD MARTIN. 




r 



D. V. I!. HENAHII 



WHOLESALE DEALERS IN 



WIHES AJTO LIQtTOR; 

408 Front Street, 



SAN FRANCISCO. 



ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT. 



xli 



jAlifornia Brass and Bell Foundry, 



125 FIRST STREET, 

Opposite Minna. 
SAN FRANCISCO. 



^3. 



VEED & KINGWELL, 

AGENTS FOR 

[eiberfs Eureka Lubricator 

t BRASS COMPOSITION, 

ZINC & BABBITT 

let ill Cits till J£^® 



ggTRrass Ship Work of all kinds, 
>ikes, Sheathing Nails, Rudder 
races, Hinges, Etc. Also, Church 
id Steamboat Bells and Gongs. 

Steam, Liquor, Water, Oil and ^ 
lange Cocks and Valves made and 
paired. 

Hydraulic Pipes and Nozzles , and 
ose Couplings and Connections. 




'ACIFiC LAMP AND REFLECTOR FACTORY. 



PATENTEE AND MANUFACTURER, 



|!69 Mission Street, toelo\7^ Second^ 

S^-IST FR.ANCISCO. 



Hall and Show Window Reflectors of Silvered Corrugated Class and Tin. Sectional Globe and any 
io of ornamental Lamps for Hotels, Private Residences, Churches, etc- Ship, Railroad, Street, Car, 
ach. Mill und Mining Lamps and Reflectors of various patterns and sizes. Headlight Reflectors of Sil- 
i-1'hited Metal. 

ns- Spinning of Sheet IV2Iet£*,l to Order. 

MACHINERY IS RUN BY STEAM. 



WARREN & McKINNIE. 



ARCHITECTURAL AND ORNAMENTAL 



•/m p 



rf 



Jf% 




] Wm 




A 




%w$m 



m 



^mm$ 



fcak 



k- 



IRON, ZINC AND COMPOSITION ORNAMENTS. 

CALIFORNIA MILLS, 
ior. Howard and Spear Sts., San Francisco. 



xlii 



SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 




SALAMANDER 




EI 




PATENTED APRIL I, 1873. 



Made of Fire Clay without Brict or Mortar. No Decay to them. 

AWARDED THE FIRST PREMIUM AT THE INDUSTRIAL EXHIBITION OF 

MECHANICS' INSTITUTE FAIR FOR 1875. 



No Decay, No Danger, No Repairing, No Dirt, No Trouble, Perfect V-j 
tilation Cheap, Light, Portable, Fire-Proof, Earthquake-Proof. 

NO GALVANIZED IRON OR BLOCK SHEET IRON USED IN THEIR CONST RDCTll 



The inventor of these complete Chimney stocks Is satisfied that he is offering totbe public something than 
be appreciated by every householder. Tbey are particularly well adapted for the ventilation and hraiiil 
Churches, School Houses, Theaters, and all kinds of public or private bulldingH. So universal la their applies 
that they can be readily >>t on any fire-place, or outside ^f brick or frame buildings; In fact, they may be plJ 
In any part of the house with perfect safety, without going 10 the foundation, Can also be applied to coo| 
stoves, ranges, blast furnaces, pottery kilns, etc. 

This improvement consists In constructing the chimney or stack of sections of fire-clay, earthenware, cet . 
or artificial stone, and surrounding said chimney with u metallic tube larger than the chimney, n older tol 
vide the necessary ventilation for keeping tbe inner pipe cool, and for tarnishing warm air to the rooms ofl 
house. Italso consists of a novel arrangement for binding the sections together in their upright potltl in, ami 
fixing and protecting the Joint" where they meet- 
By constructing chimneys in the above manner, all trouble about burning or wearing out Is entirely avol 
They can be transported rem lily to any part of the State and put In place by any mechanic. Their adoption] 
been recommended by leading architects in Ban Francisco ami throughout the state, ami by Fire [usurf 
Companies generally. 

State and County Eights for Sale in every State and Territory, except California 
Apply by letter or in person to the patentee, 

JT. BROWBLL, 
CONTRACTOR AND BUILDEBi 



442 JACKSON STREET, San Francisco, Cal. 



iri'i'o: 



FTJIjIi description 



ibh circula: 



• ■'. 11 



CHARLES BIANCHI, 




829 Market Street, 





andVk5£ AN f^ ANCISCO 



Plain and Ornamental Work don3 in the best manner antl on the [most BraionS 
Terms. Constantly on hand an Elegant Assortment of 



11 



Goods delivered to any part of the city in perfect order, 



i ft wMM^mm* mt 






ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT. 



xliii 



N. P. LANGLAND, 

5TAIR BUILDER 



jwger 



itrneij 



AND 



VOOD 




^ -ALSO- 
Manufacturer 
and dealer in 



Stair Rails 

Newell Posts, 
BALUSTERS, 

Etc. 



i W. cor. Fifth and Bryant Sts., San Francisco. 



iTENCIL PLATES 



CUT BY 



F. M. TRUWORTHY, 

| FRONT STREET, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. 



TENCIL PLATES, when handsomely executed, present the cheapest and best mode of advertising that can be 

ed. This is the experience of all who use them. 

I ENCIL PLATES OF EVERY PATTERN cut at this establishment in a style unequaled by any other work- 
D California. 

lerchants and others are invited to call and examine specimens, in proof of the above assertion. 

•rders from abroad, as well as those given in person, promptly executed and forwarded. Parties sending orders 

ter are particularly requested to write plainly, and give the exact space they wish the letters to occupy. 

y close application and superioi execution of work, during an experience of thirteen years, MR. TRUWORTHY 

Intended his business to its present proportions. His present facilities for rapid and tasteful execution of all work 
line are far superior to those of any other in this State or in the Union, 
faving purchased all the late John Hall's Stencil Tools, Plates and Impressions, and everything pertaining to his 
. I am prepared to furnish his customers with fac-similes of his work. 

LUSHES, INK AND MARKING POTS FOR SALE. 



m 



BEMEMBER THE PLACE, 

F. M. TKUWORTHY'S 



t FRONT STREET, corner Commercial ( Up Stairs ), San Francisco, California. 



xliv 



SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 



'mW ^GL 



Mathematical 



Instrument 




TRANSITS, 



Mak 



SS, SOLAB COMPASSJ 



1 ■**«** 



Y Leveling Instruments, jj 

Leveling Stave} 

Compasses, 

Mountain Barometi 



DISTANCE RODS, 



Chains, Meridian Transj 



BULLION BALANCES, 

ASSAYING SCAL: 

Etc., Etc. 

REPAIRS EXECUTED IN THE KENT MA 

"W^^T - SOHMOLZ, 
420 MONTGOMERY STREET, SAN FRANCI! 



GEO. M. BALLARD. 



GEO. MIN 



BALLARD & MINCHIN, 



MANUFACTURERS OF 



MALLEABLE AND GREY IRON CAST IN 



-AND- 



OFFICE & SALESROOM, 45 CENTRE ST., NEWARK, N 

(NEAR PEW. R. R. DEPOT.) 

REFERS TO J. C. JOHNSON & CO., SAN FRANCISCO. 



ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT. 



xlv 











Book, Card and Fancy 



FOB PRINTER, 



S00 CX-AV STftCST 



iar Sansom, 



*> 



SAN FRANCISCO. 



3ry style of "Work required by Merchants, Mechanics, Lawyers, Insu- 
rance Companies, Banks, etc., correctly, tastefully, speedily 
and elegantly executed at this long-established 
House. The Proprietor has added every 
desirable improvement in 



- c 1 IM^ 



Type and liilla 



That the Business demands. 
NOYELTY AND ORIGINALITY OF DESIGN IN THE EXECUTION OF 

LAI1T AND FANCY JOB PHIUTI1TG 

Will receive his prompt attention; and he hopes, by fair deal- 
ing and low prices, to suit all who may favor 
him with their patronage. 



"" 



xlvi SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 



4. imWWWMi 



li 



2> 



BOOK BINDEfi 



f 
AND 






BLANK BOOK MANUFACTURE 



No. 521 CLAY STEEET, 
San Francisco. 



I 



i 



H. SCHUSSLER, 

Hydraulic and Civil Engine 

Chief Engineer Spring Valley Water Works. 

OFFICE, - 516 CALIFORNIA STREE 



siclexio©, 



ROTHSCHILD & EHRENPFORT, 

WHOLESALE CANDY MANUFACTURE! 

IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN 

Foreign, and Domestic Fruits, Huts, Et 

408 CTuATST STREET, 

BETWEEN SANSOM. AND BATTERY, SAN FRAX( 

Steam Candy Factory, 408 Clay Street. 






ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT. xlvii 

ACRAMENTO BOILER WORKS, 

37 FREMONT ST., cor. Mission, SAN FRANCISCO. 



HALL * KELSHAW, 

Practical Boiler Makers, 

trine, StaHonarj- and Portable Boiler*. Smoke SiiicUs. H.vdranlie Pipe, Oil or Water 
Tiiiik,. Ore anil Water Buckets, Oncometers*. Girder*, Bridges, and 
Iron Ship Building. All kinds of Sheet Iron Work. 

Repairing promptly attended to at the lowest possible Terms. 



HOMAS THOMPSON. THORNTON THOMPSON. 

THOMPSON BROTHERS, 

3UEEKA FOUNDRY, 

129-131 BEALE STREET, S. F. 

MANUFACTURERS OF 

ASTIN6S OF EVERY DESCRIPTION, 

Sole Proprietors and Manufacturers of 

Lynch's Ventilating and Illuminating Tile, 

ented June 16th, 1874, and October 20th. 1874 The only riluniinating Tile manufactured for lighting Cellars, 
Basements and Dark Rooms, which provides proper ventilation for such places. 



MECHANICS' MILLS, 

awing, PlaninglGeneral Mill Work 

: " WELLS, RUSSELL & CO., Proprietors, 

,or. Mission and Fremont Streets, S. F. 

♦ 

Constantly on hand and made to order, all kinds of 
tOUldingS and every description ofWOOd Flllisll. 



WILLIAM HENEY, 

) MISSION STREET, SAN FRANCISCO. 



" 



.iard, Bagatelle and Ten-Pin Balls, Ten-Pins, Field and Parlor Croquet, as well as every 

description of Job Turning done to order. 

ORDERS FROM THE COUNTRY PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO. 



xlviii 



SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 



MCAFEE, SPIERS & GO 




309 to 315 Howard St., bet. Fremont and Beale, San Franciscj 

The well-known reputation of the above firm asFIKST-CLASS BOTLER MA K Kits, with the beat uilviintffc 
of the market in buying their material, and a thorough knowledge of the quality Of the different brands of iH 

enable them to fill orders exactly suited to the requirements of their customers, at the lowest prices, and the l| 
workmanship, with some profit to themselves. 

Cylinder Tubular Boilers, Upright Tubular Boilers, Saw-Mill Boilej 
Oil Tanks, Gasoline Tanks, Water Tanks, Makers of the Cele- 
brated "CROSS HEATERS," also, of ordinary Tubular 
Heaters. Sugar Machinery of every description. 



All kinds of Repairs done at the least expense consistent with efficient Wo! 
Tubes Welded about as good as new, at extremely low rates. 



B@~ IN ORDERING, ALWAYS GIVE FILL IWRTKT LAUS. 



^ bERTbr^ Gg 




MADE 



ON HAND AND 
No. 322 Main St., between Folsom and Harris 



ISAAC E. DAVIS. 






HK.VUY COWElj 



DEALERS IN 

SANTA CRUZ AND SACRAMENT") 

LIME, 

Cement, Plaster, Hair, Marble Dust, Fire Tile, Fire Bricks, Fire Clay, 
211 AND 213 DRUMM STREET, SAN FRANCISCO. 



ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT. 



xlix 



D. B. HINCKLEY. 



L. C. MARSHUTZ. 



Office, N. E. cor. Fremont *nd Tehama Sts. \ _ _ ,Q/ysy) TFvriTlPl 'QP/1 



"Works, Fremont, Beale, and Tehama Streets. 



[INCEIET <fc CO., Proprietors 



MANUFACTURERS OP 



comotives, Steam Engines, Quartz Mills, Flouring Mills, Saw Mills, 
"Water "Wheels, Brodie's Improved Crusher, Varney's Amalga- 
mator, and all kinds of Iron and Brass Castings. 



OES AND DIES OF SUP ERIOR QUAL ITY AT LOWEST FRIGES. 

MACHINE WORK 

» every description, and of the Best Material and Workmanship. 



GEO. M. WOOD & CO. 

iip«[s, Injpwt[8, ffllate minks, lie SmJcr|, Jfoncil gutters, and 

DEALERS IN FINE STATIONERY, 

manufacturers and wholesale dealers in Stencil Tools and Stock, Key Check Dies, and Stock <fc Lyon's 
il Presses, Copper Plate Ink, Card Plates, Stencil Alphabets and Figures, aud a splendid assortment of 
lor hand-plated Door Plates, constantly on hand and for sale cheap. 

i 120 POST STREET, above the "White House, San Francisco, Cal. 

) ORDER. Cards elegantly Printed, Written and Engraved. Fine Stencil Name Plates cut in Roman, 
Ian Text, Old English; also engraved in Writing Style. Steel Name Stamps, Brass and Electrotype Stamps, 
lOfug Brands, raised Brass Work, etc., etc. 




IOAT BUXLDSB. 



< 



Mo. 22 Mission St.. a Betw , e « n 

* v. **. ^,j. v*j*>vv,v w.. Spear and Steuart, 



San Francisco. 



rs built to Order, and constantly on hand. All Orders promptly attended to. 

AGENT FOB CALIFORNIA FOB THE SALE OF 

:.MER' PATENTED SELF-RIGHTING SURF AND LIFE-BOATS. 



T~ 



SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 



NEWBAUER & CO 



MANUFACTURERS OF 




TROPO LITAN MATCHE! 

Our Matches are Sure, and are Warranted to withstand Dampness 
every Climate, and be good for any length of time. 



Factory, POTRERO. Office, No. 200 BUSH STREI 



ZFLISID 0:>T dh TOV7ER, 



MANAGERS OF 



Pacific Boiler, Sheet Iron and Water Pije Work 

Anefully prepared to do at shortest notice, and in the best workmanlike manner, nil klndsoMioihrundSheet J 
Work Bl K h and Low Pressure Boilers built and repaired. We refer ... Twenty J ear.' experience 
"in the above business as a guaran tee that all orders fo r work will be faithfully executed. 

Office and Works, 118 and 120 Fr emont St., bet. M ission and Howard, San Francis 

J. N. RISDON, formerly of Coffey & Kisdon and Risdon Iron' Works 

CHAS. TOWER, formerly foreman of Coffey & RIsdon and Btaflon Boflet W orks. 



NOTICE TO THE PVBUC. - I formerly n»d m, »»■"'« , U«jd out ; but I b»« 

resumed bu»ine»i».- COL. \V. II. ««»»»■ 



COL. W. H. BROWN 

Contracts for and attends to all orders for 

NIGHT WOR 

Removing Nuisances from Privies, Yards, etc.; alj 
Cleaning, Laying, and Repairing Sewers. 

All work promptly executed at the shortest notice. 

Particular attention paid to neatness and cleanlin 



PLEASE LEAVE TOUR ORDERS AT MY OFFICE, 

No. 3 Mills' Place, opposite Center Market, let. Sutter and Post Streets, 

I thank the Public for their liberal patronage, for the last 22 years, and would respect 
ask a continuance of the same. I remain, your friend, COL. W. H. BROWN 



ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT. 



H 



iOUIS SLOSS. 



SIMON GREENEWALD. 



LEWIS GERSTLE. 



LOUIS SLOSS & CO. 



Successors to A. WASSERMAN & CO. 



I'on. 




ES. 




L FURS ID TALLOW 



. Nos. 310 and 312 SANSOM STREET, 

gaN FM£3fCI8G0. 

liberal Cash Advances made on Shipments through us to our Houses 

in New York and London. 



M. ULLMANN & CO. 



IMPORTERS AND DEALER8 IN 



fVoolens, Silks and Tailors' Trimmings 

601 and 603 MARKET STREET, Corner of Second, 



Under Grand Hotel. 



J. BLOOM. 



E. KOHNSTAMM. 



J. STRAUS. 



>traus, Koliiistamm & Co. 



Successors to HELBING & STRAUS, 

IMPORTERS AND WHOLESALE DEALERS IN 



P 



i 



CHINA AND GLASSWARE, CUTLERY, LAMPS, CHANDELIERS, 
SILVER-PLATED AND BRITANNIA WARE, 



LOOKING GLASSES, ETC. 



m and 104 BATTERY STREET, cor. Pine, 

4— 



SAN FRANCISCO. 



lii 



SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 



Brass and Bell Foundry 



138, 140 AND 142 

Washington Cas 

Church Bells, 

Farm Bells, 
Steamboat Bells, 

Bells and Gongs, 
Brass Castings of all 

kinds, Fire Engines, 
Force and Lift Pumps, 

Hose Couplings, 
Engineers' Findings of 

all kinds, 

Boot's Patent Blast Blower. 



FEEMONT STREET, SAN FBANCISCO. 
AGENT FOR THE 

and Water Pipe Co., Boston 



MANUFACTURER OF 



Babbitt Metal, 
Water Gauges atidGla, 
Tubes for Steam Boiler, 

Steam Gauges, 

Magnetic Gauges, 
Steam Cocks and I 'alv 

of all descriptions, 
Glass Tubes for Boiler 

Steam Whistles, 

Hydraulic Pipes and Nozzles for Hlnlug l'iirjto» 




IRON PIPE FURNISHED WITH FITTINCS. 

CARRATT'S IMPROVED JOURNAL METAL 



SAN FRANCISCO BOILER WORKS 

Northwest corner Slain and Harrison. Boom, with Power, to Let. 

IF 1 - I- OXJI=LI=L"2", Proprietor.. 

HIGH AND LOW PRESSURE 

BOILERS OF ALL DESCRIPTION 

Sole Manufacturer of the Celebrated 




Sheet Iron Work and Water Pipe of every descriptl 
done at the shortest notice. Estimates 
furnished for all kinds of 

SHEET IRON AND HYDRAULIC PIPEfl 

All kinds of Jobbing and Repairing promptly 
attended to. 



THOMAS PENDERGAST. 



HENRY S. SMITH. 



iEtna Iron. Work 



MANUFACTURERS OF 




IRON CASTINGS^MACHINERY OF ALL KINDS 



Sole Manufacturers of G. W. "White's Patent Kotary Furnace and Dryer 
for reducing Gold, Silver, and Quicksilver Ores. 



Sl'Z lETRJEliMlOlSrT ST., 

Between Howard and Folsom, SAN FRANCISCO, OA 



ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT. 



liii 



i %nf\m (Mlpgp, 

841 Market Street, and 344- Jessie Street, 




Star Fa*JWi8GQ* €m. 



This Institution, conducted by the Fathers of the Society of Jesus, was opened for the 
eception of Students on the 15th of October, 1855. On the 30th of April, 1859, it was inc- 
orporated and empowered to confer degrees and academical honors in all the learned profus- 
ions, and to exercise all the rights and privileges common to any other literary institution in 
he United States. 

THE DESIGN OF THIS INSTITUTION IS TO GIVE A THOROUGH 

English, Classical, Mathematical and Philosophical 



It is Intended for Day Scholars Only. 

'he Course of Studies embraces the Greek, Latin and English Languages, Poetry, 
Rhetoric, Elocution, History, Geography, Arithmetic, Book-Keeping, Mathe- 
matics, Chemistry, Mental, Moral, and Natural Philosophy. The 
study of the French and Spanish Languages, Vo- 
cal Music, Short-Hand, and Practical 
Telegraphy are optional. 

Besides the Classical, there is a Preparatory and Elementary Department for 

Iie younger students. Its object is to qualify the pupil for the higher studies. 
This Institution, provided with a full staff of Professors, presents considerable advantages 
)r the mental and moral training of the students. 

L Complete Philosophical Apparatus 

HAS BEEN RECEIVED FROM PARIS. 

he Laboratory contains over Two Hundred and Fifty Pure Chemicals, 
and all that is necessary for the most complicated 
Manipulations and Analysis. 

HE COLLEGE HAS, MOREOVER, A COMPLETE PHOTOGRAPHIC APPARATUS. 

| The "St. Ignatius' College Band"; The "Ignatian Literary Society" for exercise 
I debate; the "Philhistorian Debating Society" to promote the knowledge of History ; 
:id the " Loyola Scientific Academy" for the cultivation and promotion of the study of 

atural Sciences, are established in the College for the improvement of the pupils and young 

intlemen of good standing. 

roUM PHTASC0 9 0. «T«, IPvesfttent* 



liv 



SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 




Directed by the Fathers of the Society of Jesus. 



FOUNDED IN 1851. 



INCORPORATED IN 1855. 



WITH A FULL STAFF OF 



PROFESSORS AND TUTORS, 



AND A 



THOROUGH SYSTEM OF INSTRUCTION 

IN 

Latin, Mathematics, History, Mental Philosophy 

Greek, Natural Sciences, Geography, Book-keeping, 

English, Arithmetic, Use of the Globes, Penmanship, 

French, Spanish, Italian, German, 



Y@©41 4 



ISMSlf 



— AND- 



G^DRAWINQ,^© 

DIVIDED INTO TWO REGULAR COURSES : 

Classical and Commercial 

BESIDES A 

PREPARATORY DEPARTMENT. 



TERMS : 

Board and Lodging, Tuition in either Classical or Commercial Department, 
Washing and Mending, Stationery, Medical Attendance and Medicines, 

Fuel, Baths, per week $8.c 

Total, per Session of ten months, $350 — payable half-yearly in advance 
N. B. — If more than two brothers enter the College, each additional one paj 

only $200 per Session. 

For further information, or for Catalogue of the College, apply to Rev. 

BRUNENGO, S. J., President of Santa Clara College, Santa Clara County, or 

St. Ignatius College, 841 Market Street, San Francisco, Cal. 



ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT. 



lv 



$1000 C^klle^geOfeSWef 

[ FQE @WmMT% MIA AS. 

Awarded First Premium at the 10th Industrial Fair of the Mechanics' Institute. 




Cor. Fremont and Mission Sts. , San Francisco, 

PATENT ORE CONCENTRATORS 

Battery Ore Feeders, Circular Saw Mills, 

Machinists' Tools. 
DEALER IN ALL KINDS of MACHINERY. STEAM ENGINE GOVERNORS. 



lvi 



SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 



WW 



111 1 



FIRST PREMIUM 




Horse-Power 



FOR ALL PURPOSES, SUCH AS 



PUMPING WATER FOR IRRIGATION, WATERING STOCK, CHOPPING FEEI 
CHURNING, SAWING WOOD, RUNNING MACHINERY FOR MANU- 
FACTURING, MECHANICAL, OR OTHER PURPOSES. 



THE EGOKOHY. 




The Simplicity and Perfection of these Machine| 

is the result of twenty -seven years' 

experience in California. 



S3 



PLJ 



Ph 



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O 
O 

O 

O 



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m 

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c 
a 

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CO 

P-i 

S "S s 



CO 

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The DAIRY QUEEN, Price 975. 




Designed especially for the use of Dairymen. I 



The ECONOMY, Tor one or tiro Home] 



• ^-: 



C^y^B^iHUJV^'-t- t 



The EAfiliE-For one or two Horses. 







The MONITOR — For one, two, or four Horses 



-*■» 

m « 
^ CO 

o -*-t 



GQ 




F^S 



ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT. 



Ivii 



Excelsior IMill and Horse-Power Works, 

[ 211 and 213 MISSION STREET, 

SAN FRANCISCO, 

H1EEI H. !OPWIMi f Pi-oprietoi*. 

The opinion has hPcome quite prevalent that Wind- 
mills a e not to be relied upon, either to withstand violent 
storms, or to perforin their work in very light winds. Sncb 
opinion is doubtless true, with regard to many of the mills 
made in California, and especially true with regard to 
most of those sent here from the Kast. It is, however, an 
Injustice towards the few mechanics who have made wind- 
power a study and a specialty for many years, to class the 
productions of their labor with those of the many who 
pretend to be windmill makers, but who have compara- 
tively little experience or practical knowledge of the 
business. 

We were the inventors, more than ten years ago, of 
the single cross-vane windmill The demand for them 
gradually increased, until they have come into more gen- 
eral use than any other mills. Of cou r se, other parties 
were induced to make an imitation of them, and some to 
make use of its name, '• Kxeelsior." A man is desirous 
of purchasing a windmill, and starts in pursuit of the 
factory. Presently he sees a sign, " Windmills," walks 
in and inquires : "Is this the place where they make the 
Kxcelsior Windmill?" The answer is, "Yessir— O, 
yes, we make them," or words to that effect, and the gen- 
tleman really thinks he is purchasing an KxcelKior. 
We have recently caused the name to be registered In the 
TJ. S. Patent Office, as our Trade Mark, and hereby 
caution all persons not to make unlawful use of the same. 
The Kxoel»ior was awarded the first or cash pre- 
mium at the Cal. State Agricultural Fair, in 1872— the only 
time ever exhibited there. It has taken a larger number 
of premiums at the Mechanics' Institute Fairs, in San 
Francisco, than any other Windmill. 

We have of late made material improvements In 

their construction. 'I hey are adjustable and self-regulat- 

ing.are veiy substantially built, and with reasonable care 

will last for twenty-five to thirty years. Kevolving hori- 

_ /ontally upon anti-friction balls, enablfs tin m to catch 

~ the slightest breezes, and they will run in lightk.r winds 

- than any other mills, and violent storms very seldom in- 

— jure them. They are always under perfect control, a child 

- being able to operate them. 

K-u-^rJ! 16 cut ' en sraved from a photograph, represents the style and appearance of the improved or forty-fan 
IjJCCE l^io k. 

They are made in twelve sizes, from twelve-foot to forty-foot diameter of wheel. A larger stock and assort- 
ment kept on hand thau can be found in the State. Every mill fully guaranteed. 




LITTLE GIANT (2 Horses.) 




These machines are complete in every detail, and 
possess every improvement and advantage that can be 
combined in Sweep Horse-Powers. They have an advan- 
tngo over any other horse-power in this market, viz: our 
application of the patent rubber draw-spring, which pre- 
vents any breakage of the gears by any sudden start, or 
jumping, or fractiousness of the horse; and when used 
for pumping, materially lessens the jerking motion on the 
lever, caused by the change of motion of the piston. 



EXCELSIOR (1 Horse.) 




These Powers havo dust-proof and self-oiling jour* 
nals ; are simple, strong, durable and cheap. Having 
succeeded in making them much superior to those which 
have been imported from the East, we have virtually 
stopped their importation. 

We furnish with these powers, when desired, any size 
of belt wheels, or style, or weight of balanco wheels, com- 
bined with a movable crank-pin for pumping, and coun- 
ter-balance when needed. 



-V ATSR TANKS, PUMPS, PIPES, &c. 

B®"Send. for Price Xjist and. Circular,"^ 



lviii 



SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 




Office : 331 KEARNY ST., Room 6, 

MANUFACTURER OF 



ELASTIC CORK TRUSSES 



Cork Pessarys, Abdominal Supporters, Cork Breast Protecto| 
or Pads, Elastic Braces with Cork Pads for straightening Cury, 
ture of Spine, or remedying other inclining deformities, Crook 
Limbs and Deformed Joints treated to appliances to afford co 
yenience and comfort. Artificial Cork Limbs made to order. Any Surgical Applian 
ordered by the Profession a specialty. The most stubborn cases of Hernia t eated wij 
perfect success. Investigation by the Profession and Trade respectfully solicited. 






HAYES VALLEY DYE WORKS 

Near cor. FULTON and COUCH STREETS, SAN FRANCISCO. 

RICHARD CHRISTIAN, Proprietor. 



BranctL Office, 33 Greary St. 

Gentlemen's Clothing Dyed, Cleaned and Repaired. A Is 
all kinds of Ladies' Apparel attended to promptly. 




3^W ttaTC ; 



:iw 



SAN FRANCISCO DISTRIBUTING AGENCl 



MACSORLEY & CO., Distributors, 
635 California Street, Boom 14, (Opposite St. Mary's Cathedn 

SAN FRANCISCO. 



®®~ WE THOEOUGHLY DISTRIBUTE every description of printed matter, inch- 
ing Almanacs, Calendars, Circulars, Dodgers, Cards, Books, Pamphlets, and NewspapJ 
in the City and Suburbs, AT LOW EATES. Orders respectfully solicited. 

BOXES AT ALL OF THE PRINCIPAL JOB PRINTERS' IN THE CITY. 




gntg pin 



OSCAR WOLFF YON LUEDINGHAUSEN, APOTHECARY. 

510 HAYES STREET (Near Octavia), SAN FRANCISCl 

Prescriptions carefully prepared, Day or Night. 
Pure Drugs and Medicines, 

Pure Wines and Liquors for Medicinal Use, 

Sole Agent for Dr. Sulzberger's Elixir of Li} 



ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT. lix 



SAN FRANCISCO 

CORDAGE MANUFACTORY 



Constantly on hand, a Large and Complete Assortment of 

Whale Line Bale Rope, Tarred Manila Rope, 

ETC., MANUFACTURED FROM 

PURE MANILA HEMR. 



■ffice at TUBBS & CO., 611 and 613 FRONT STREET. 

MANUFACTORY AT THE POTRERO. 



I 



s* m* stoesitA^ 



MANUFACTURER OF 



(Over W. T. Garratt's Brass Foundry.) 

I". W. Cor. Natoma and Fremont Streets, 

SA.2sT FRAUOISOO. 



?AT VffiSNB » 






WHIl'g HO: 



IMPOETEES AND DEALEES IN 






AKRIAGE AND WAGON MATERIALS 

IAK, ASH, HICKORY, MAPLE, WHITEWOOD, CHERRY, AND WALNUT LUMBER. 

and no Market Street, opp. Main, ) A % &,„ . *,„.v„™ 

and 5 and 7 California Street, \ ' ' ®AN f KANCISCO. 



lx 



SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 





I. STEINHART & CO. 



Xrxxjpo^rt&ics of 



CLOTHING 



— AND — 



GEFTS' FUMISHDTG GOODS, 

Worn* 3 *»4 & Cutlery $*ro$ 

ORIENTAL BLOCK, SAN FRANCISCO. 

New Yopj:, 



■»» ♦ «»■ 



84 Thomas Street, 



F. JOOST. 



JOOST BROTHERS, 



B. JOOS' 



Importers and Jobbers of 

Hardware, Tools, Building Material, El 

Nos. 37, 39 and 41 ELEVENTH STKEET, Cor. Mission, S. F. 

Nails and Spikes, of Parker Mills, Warehan; 

Constantly on Hand. 
8®- A LARGE SUPPLY OP TACKS IN STOCK. "«a 

Lock. and. Gruiismitning Etiac3- Boll-laEtnging. 1 



>OUlfIl 



S;JF|,©# 



Importers and Dealers in 

Shoe Manufacturers' Good! 

And all Kinds of 

Shoe Tools, Fancy Shoe Findings, and Trimmings, 
NOS. 107 & 109 POST STREET, AND NO. 6 MORTON STREE1 

ABOVE KEARNY, ^~^ SAN FRANCIS] 



^ 



ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT. 



lxi 



ATHANIEL GRAY. 



C. S. WRIGHT. 



J. A. CAMl'hKLL. 



Ztf. 



*Jr<i~ 



WHOLESALE AND RETAIL 



CJNDERTAKERS, 

■ 641 Sacramento Street, 

orner of "Webb, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. 

THE TRADE SUPPLIED WITH 

loffins J) Coffin Trimmings, Hearses | Hearse Phmes 

AND EVERT ARTICLE IN THE LINE, OIN LIBERAL TERMS. 




Sole Agents for Barstow's Patent Metallic 

L BURIAL OASES AND CASKETS. 



JAMBS MAC2SEXT, 




26 FREMONT STEEET 

Bet Howard and Folsom. 

ALL, KINDS OF 

OPPER WORK 

done to order in the best manner. 



Particular attention paid to 

:eamuoat, Sugar-House & Distillery 

WORK. 

epalrlngr promptly A neatly 
attended to. 




mm® 



MOORE, WILZIS <£ CRAY, 





6 



COR. MISSION & FREMONT STREETS, SAN FRANCISCO. 




And all kinds of Wood- Work Einisk. Turning and Scroll-Sawing. 



]xii 



SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 



James Linforth. 



John Benslet. 



L. B. Benchle 



LISFOETH, KELLOGG & CO. 

IMPOKTERS AND JOBBERS OF 




AND 



Agricultural Implement! 

■ ^> ■ 

GENERAL AGENTS JFOR 

NORWICH LOOK MANUFACTURING GO'S LOCKS, 
BLACK DIAMOND FILES, 

TUTTLE'S FORKS, HOES, AND RAKES, 
GARDEN CITY PLOWS, 
PITTS' THRESHERS, MYER'S EXCELSIOR GANG PLOW! 

MANSFIELD ENGINES, 

WOOD'S EAGLE MOWERS, 

RUSSELL'S REAPERS, 

FISH BRO'S WAGON: 



Nos. 3 & 5 FRONT STREET, 

SAN FRANCISCO. 



onDBEts h.:e:s»:e*:e3ot ^tjjlmTLm^st solicitei 



LEOPOLD KUH, 



( Formerly of the U. S. Mint, S. F. ) 



r m Metallnrffical 



m 




No. 611 COMMERCIAL STREET, 

ABOVE MONTGOMERY, SAN FRANCISCO, CAI 



ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT. 



1 * * " 

Ixm 




MENZO SPRING, 

Mannfactarer of 

THE DR. BLY ARTIFICIAL LIMBS, 

Has removed from 186 Tehama Street to 

No. 9 Geary Street (Junction of Market and Kearny), 

Where he will continue the manufacture of the "Anatomical" 
and the best of other first-class Artificial Logs, also repairs 

Artificial Limbs of all kinds. Artificial Arms of me best kinds at 

Eastern Prices, Circulars free on application. Address, 

3VEE3>JJ25C> SI»3FLI3>0-C3r, 

No. 9 Geary Street. ■> - San Franriuro, Cal. 



S. P. TAYLOR & CO. 

MANUFACTURERS AND DEALERS IN 

} rinting, Manila and Straw Papers, Paper 

Bags, Twines, Etc. 

ID IE IrP O T " *0 F* THE 

?8©H?Saife AH?B> S^©B® E>^E>®& 8i8BfeS 

•4=16 CIjAY JSTH-iEET. 





ROACH, 




lND MATHEMATICAL INSTRUMENT MAKER, 

429 MONTGOMERY ST., SAN FRANCISCO. 
^iSTRUMENTS MADE TO ORDER, REPAIRED & CAREFULLY ADJUSTED. 



WASHING AMMONIA. 

HE CHEAPEST AND BEST ARTICLE FOR SOFTENING HARD WATER, 
REMOVING GREASE FROM CLOTHING, ETC. 



FOR SALE BY ALL GROCERS. 



For Sale at the Gas Works, and all Coal Yards. Also, COAL TAR. 



l x iv SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 



JOSXT FRXXTZ, 

Wholesale and Retail Dealer in 

WINES AND LIQUORS, 

49 SECOND STREET, near Mission, Sail Francisco. 



I 



C. ANDURAN. C. CARPY 

C. AXTDT7RAXT <& CO. 

(The Real Pioneer Dealers m California Wines), 

Importers and Dealers in DOM7STIC and FOREICN 

Wines and Liquors, California Wines and Brandies 

515 $ 517 SACRAMEJVTO STREET, 

Between Montgomery and Sansom, SAN FRANCISCO 



CHAS. A. McNULTY, 

Sttof r\ey at L(kw, $oli&tor ii\ Cu^ton^ 

And Internal Revenue Cases, 

OFFICE:— (Room Mo. 43, U. S. Court (Block, (Battery Street, 

OPPOSITE CUSTOM HOUSE, SAN FRANCISCO. 

• o 

REPRESENTED BY ENOCH TOTTEN, ATTORNEY AND COUNSELOR AT LAW, WASHINGTON, D. CJ 



IF 



GEO. M. ■WETHE3RBEE, 



I* 







213 Mission Street, Up Stairs. 

TTJRKriNG-, S» -A. T75TI TJNT G- .A. 3NT X> IE* Xj .A. 1ST I INT G-. 

PRINTERS' FURNITURE made, and mortising promp'ly done. PRINTERS' REGLETS made 
Cup to and Including three-line Pica) from the best 
EASTERN CHERRY, 50 Cts. per Doz. REDWOOD, 25 Cts. per Doz. SUGAR PINE, 25 Cts. per Dol 

BEE HIVES AND COMB FRAMES A SPECIALTY 



,: 



ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT. l\- v 



ATKINS MASSEY. N. YUNG. 

MASSEY & YUNG, 

UNDERTAKERS 




651 SACRAMENTO STREET, 

First House below Kearny, 

San Francisco, Cal. 



Barstow's and other Metallic Caskets always on hand. Everything in 
our line ■will he furnished on the most Liberal Terms. 



B. :McQUILLAJN\ 

IMPORTER AND MANUFACTURER OF 

WALNUT, ROSEWOOD AND GILT 

looking Glasses, Engravings, Chromos, Lithographs, 

And Depot for CURRIER & IVES' PICTURES, 

Wholesale and Retail. 



i05 MARKET STREET, GRAND HOTEL BUILDING 



&J±.TST FRANCISCO. 



ictures, Diplomas and Business Cards Framed on the most reasonable 
terms. REGILDING done in the best style. 



Ixvi 



SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 




S. W. COR. BATTERY AND UNION STREETS. 



INCORPORATED 



And possesses a eapaeity equal to the refining of Twelve Thousand Tons annually. Its products ar 

(A) Crushed Sugar, Extra Cut Block Sugar, 

35 and 15-lb. Loaves, put up for export, 

Fine Crushed and Powdered, Granulated, 

Extra Fine Bar Sugar, Extra Golden O, 

Extra Golden Syrup, Golden C. 

«». » »»» 

Cube Sugar pnt up in 25, 50 and 100 lb. cases, and also in barrels and half barrels 



Office, at the Refinery, 
S. W. cor. Union and Battery Sts. 



HERMAN MEESE, President 



H. A. PLATE. 



"\VM. B. COTKKL 




ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT. 1 \ vii 




No. 408 CALIFORNIA ST., 

S-A.3ST FIiA.3SrCISCO, 
And 118! MILK STREET, BOSTON, MASS. 



IFHEUCH SAVINGS 9 LOAN SOCIETY 

(La Societe Francaise d'epargnes et de prevoyance 

Mutuelle.) 

Incorporated February 1, I860, 



311STAVE DUSSOI., President. CAMII,lO MARTIX, Treasurer. 

OUST AVE MAKE, Secretary and manager. 



OFFICE:— 411 (BUSH STREET, J(B0VE KEARNY, 

C>SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.O 



PACIFIC BARREL AND KEG FACTORY, 

LOCATION OUT BRANNAN STREET, BET. SEVENTH AND EIGHTH, 

Office, 408 California Street. 



HAVE ON HAND 

EOOPERS' STOCK OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS. 

And are fully prepared to manufacture to order packages of all kinds and sizes. 



PIaU^T. PBABODY c*? CO., Agents, 



. H. HYDE. • H. CHESTER 

1' 



■!*,,«►» 



CONTRACTORS FOR 



taising, Moving 1 Lowering Wood or Brick Buildings 

Or for taking out or putting oa board 

STEAM BOILERS, SHAFTS, OR ANY HEAVY WEIGHTS, MOV- 
ING LOCOMOTIVES, Etc., Etc. 

\'fo. 645 MISSION STREET, (Between Second and Third. 

SCREWS, ETC., TO LET. 



Ixviii 



SAN FEANCISCO DIRECTORY. 



Transatlantic Fire Insurance Co. 

of K^nvniGTTiFLa-. 
CAPITAL, - $1,125,000. 

GEO. MARCUS & CO., Agents. 

304 CALIFORNIA STREET, SAN FRANCISCO, 



TAIB, BUILDER! 

Nos. 413 and 415 Mission Street, 



Adjoining Mechanics' Mill, \ 
Between i'irst and Fremont Streets, J 



San Francisco. 



SCROLL SAWING_AND TURNING. 

MAHOGANY, BLACK WALNUT AND CEDAR FOR SALE. 

Constantly on hand and made to order, Stair Rails, Post9, Balustors, etc-, etc 




G. R. Jesse. 



II- M. Drkw. 



JESSE & DREW, 

STAIR BUILDERS 

SOUTH POINT MILL, 

Berry Street, bet. Third and Fourth. 



Constantly on hand and made to orde] 
Stair Rails, Posts, Balusters, eto. 




JAMES C. SELLERS, 









No. 3 I Second Street, 

SAff FRANCISCO. 
Orders sent by Postal Cards -will receive prompt attention. 



ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT. 1 \ i \ 



^ ^BHOUSE & LESTEfi 



IMPORTERS OF 



HARDWOOD LUMBER 

CARRIAGE AND WAGON MATERIALS, 
| AXLES, SPRINGS, 

CARRIAGE HARDWARE AND TRIMMINGS. 



Sarven's Patent "Wheels. 



,Y T OOD HOB WHEELS, BODIES, AND GEARINGS. 

WHEEL FACTORY AND MACHINE DEPARTMENT AT SACRAMENTO. 



SOLE AGENTS FOR THE PACIFIC COAST FOR 

Clark's Adjustable 

CARRIAGE 

UMBRELLA. 

\,9 and 31 FREMONT STEEET, 

SAN FRANCISCO. 

200 §• 202 J STREET, - SACRAMENTO. 




NEW YORK OFFICE : 121 and 123 FRONT STREET. 



]xx 



SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 



Parrott & Co. 



a:nt:d- 



aitiwimai* ^rqliatrf^ 



306 CALIFORNIA ST., 



s^nsr FRANCISCO. 



v_ 




<o 



ERS, MEYER & GO. < 



%irwin^P 



KOBERT EODGEES & CO. 



LIVEEPOOL, 










G-ireiin SlD_i;prp©:rs- 



IDifla.-tot 3E3^s:oi3:^a.3\rc3rE oixr Eurofe. 



ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT. 



lxxi 



JOHN J. MOUNTAIN, 

DEALER IN 

Carpets, Oilcloth, 

I WINDOW SHADES, CURTAIN MATERIALS, ETC. 

No. 1020 MARKET ST., also No. 15 EDDY STREET, 

8AN FRANCISCO. 



JOS. F. FORDERER. 



JAS. HUNTER, JR. 



FORDERER & HUNTER, 



MANUFACTURERS OF 



Q RMTO G AMED ]Rf pjTCgS 



Bay Windows, Ohimney Tops, Deck Railings, Dormer Windows, Terminals, Etc. 

TIN, IRON AND SLATE ROOFING. 
226 MISSION ST., SAN FRANCISCO. 

All Jobbing promptly attended to. 




4b=F 



No. 127 PAGE ST., San Francisco. 

MANUFACTURER AND REPAIRER OF ALL KINDS OF 



Jwi>->^ 



CHURCH AND PARLOR ORGANS. 



p&° All orders to above address will receive prompt attention. 



CORNELIUS O'DONNELL, 

MANUFACTURER AND DEALER IN 

Morocco, Kid, Goat and Sheep Skins. 

607 and 609 BRANNAN STREET, 



outh Side, between Fifth and Sixth, 



SAN FRANCISCO. 



Ixxii r 



SAN FKAKCISCO DIRECTORY. 





P 



CASPARI & CO. 



123 G ALIFORNI A STREET, 



-AND- 



28 Brunswick Street, Liverpool, England, 

Importers ill Commission Hits 



-AND- 



roswAK^t^'O A<sE$r*s. 



GEORGE CAMPBELL. 



E. D. HEATLEY 



DICKSON, DE WOLF & CO. | 

410, 412 and 414 Battery Street, San Francisco. 



CAMPBELL, HEATLEY & CO 

11 GEORGE YARD, LOMBARD STREET, LONDON. 



SOLE AGENTS OF THE CELEBEATED 

OATHIWOM'S WHISKII 

Viz.— A. A. A.— CENTURY— EUREKA— CRANSTON— Etc. 



^ 



ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT. 



i • ■ ■ 
IXXlll 



I L. OILMAN. 



J. S. MELLON. 



GILMAN & MELLON, 








CilL 





1111! 



422 Commercial Street, SaM J%r BaUen ,, SAN FRANCISCO. 



ainting and Paper-hanging in all its branches neatly and promptly done. Walls and Ceilings whitonod. 



»» 



-A-ll IKLixioLs of 



CARRIAGES, BUGGIES, PHJETONS, SULKIES, 

Shaw &, Ashley's Patent Hose Carts, Hook and Ladder, Grocery, Bakery, and 

Circus Wagons, built to order. 



IQIItf 



XSLIUNTID S. 



Carriages, Signs, Transparencies, Ornamental and all kinds of Painting, Retouching 

and Varnishing. 

5 and 27 VALENCIA ST(REET ; near Market, San Francisco. 

JULIAN C. B. HAUDBINE. WILLIAM E. SHAW. EDWARD BARRY. 




^ tj ■ » m m 



1 



0y»ietf 



COFFEE 



j 



51V CALIFORNIA STREET, DNDER CALIFORNIA MARKET. 



le test of Wines and Liquors always on hand. Mew York Butter Cakes and Coffee, Ten Cents. 

STEAKS AND CHOPS OF ALL KINDS. 



Ixxiv 



SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 



WILSON MANUFACT'ING CO 

NEW LONDON, CONN., U. S. A. ESTABLISHED 1827. 

MANUFACTURERS OF 

Wroilt Iron Solid Box Vises, Parallel Bead Vises, Jaci Screw] 

BENCH SCREWS, RIGGER SCREWS, I 

Composition Bushings, Steel Roller Bushings 

SHEAVES, 1000 Sizes, Brass and Iron, 
Coffee Mills, Ship Carpenter's Clamps, Rowlocks, Block Makers' Materials. 



■XOILSIOB HILL COMPANY 



MANUFACTURER OF 

FrameSp hi Blinds 9 loon, Mouldings and Msrsl 

Always on hand and made to order, all kinds of Outsido and Inside Finish nnd Mould ins?". Urackot an 
Scroll-Sawing, and Wood-Turning, in all their branches, don ■ with dispaton. 

SOUTH SIDE OF BRYANT ST., BET. FIFTH & SIXTi\ 

SA-IST FRANOISOO. 




I 



ABEB, MARKER & CO. 

nnno o inn 



uLiunuu 



u n 



U 



ROCERS & 




RTER 



Only Importers of the Celebrated "I. X. L " "P. T. & CO." 
"HARP," and "RAILROAD " 



Nos. 108 and 110 California Street, 

SAN FRANCISCO. 

LETTERS TO US BY MAIL SHOULD HAVE P. O. BOX 519 ON THE ENVELOPi 



A. D. Starr. 



A. W. Starr. 



P. A. Campbell. 



A. Banmstk 



PROPRIETORS 

STARR MILLS, VALLEJO, 

Shipping and Commission Merchant 

123 California Street, San Francisco. 

20 Brunswick Buildings, Liverpool. 



1 



ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT. lxxv 




Nos. 209 and 211 FRONT STREET, S. F. 

Agents for R. S. Newall and Co's Oatewliead-on-T.yne 

LATENT UNTWISTED STEEL WIRE HOPE, Fo Ld hoisting. 



-o AGENTS FOR o- 



he Nassau Selters Mineral Spring Incorporation of OBER-SELTERS. 
Agents for TYSON MINING COMPANY, BALTIMORE. 

BUYERS OIF* CHROMES O 






ORWARDING AND GOHISSiON MERGHANT 

AND GENERAL PURCHASING AGENT, 
320 FRONT STREET. 

AGENT FOR THE PACIFIC COAST FOR THE FOLLOWING STANDARD GOODS : 

roctor & Gamble's Candles and Soap ; Gilbert's Starch : Dooley's Yeast Powders ; A. Fit- Id's Oysters ; Kemp, 
Day & Co's Saco Corn ; Gorham Packing Company's Corn, and all kinds of Eastern Canned Goods. 

wift and Courtney's Parlor Matches ; Troxell's Pride of the Kitchen Soap ; Crescent Brand Condensed Milk ; 
Alderney Brand Condensed Milk ; Whylaud's Big Bonanza Soap. 

B^*Particular attention paid to consignments and the satisfactory sale of same. Purchase and shipment 
' all California and Oregon Products attended to promptly and to the best advantage. Will attend to forwarding 
' goods to any part of the coast, or to Eastern or Foreign Ports. 



■RANCISCO DANERI. HENRY CASANOVA. 

F. DANERI & CO. 




— DEALERS IN — 



ines, Liquors and Groceries, 

No. 504 FRONT STREET, 

etween Jackson and "Washington, SAN FRANCISCO. 

3an Francisco Cracker Co. 

206 & 208 SACRAMENTO ST. AND 209 & 211 COMMERCIAL ST., 

o Soixi Francisco, o 



MANUFACTURERS OF 






Pilot, Medium A Wmww BPiiii 

FANCY CAKES , BISCUITS A ND CRACKERS. 

Lour Milled and Packed expressly for Ships' use, constantly on hand. 



lxxvi 



SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 




THE 



£$£> 



erchants'^xchangeljanl 



-o OIF 1 o- 



SAN FRANCISCO 
423 California St. 



CAPITAL 



9 



9 



I 



f 1 A 



ALVINZA HAYWARD President. 

R. G. SNEATH Vice-President. 

H. P. HASTINGS Cashier. 

R. N. VAN BRUNT Secretary. 



LEVI STEVENS, 
H. N. TILDEN, 
B. PEART, 



ELECTORS. 

A. HAYWARD, 
CHAS. MAIN, 

ED. MICHELSSEN, 



R. O. SNEATH, 
JOHN H. WISE, 
PETER DEA1 



^tfBELO^ 



V 




CO. 



QMMISSION MERCHANTS 



5 



208 CALIFORNIA ST., 



Office iq JSfew Yofk, 43 dedkf $tree' 



LIBERAL ADVANCES MADE ON CONSIGNMENTS. 



ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT. 



Ixxvii 




Q^ 



StiefF 




^§0 





p&g.wa. $> 




>M **» WPBMMW 



t <3& 



^ ))) 



ave received the HIGHEST ENCOMIUMS wherever they have been 

introduced. 

Mais pf tie very test materials tkgkt, 

iey are nevertheless offered at prices that will compare favorably with those 
any first-class manufactory on this continent. The best is always the 
ai eapest, and hence purchasers of STIEFF Pianos will find a satisfactory 
juivalent for their money. 

The lasting quality of their instruments is fully attested by the many 
lucational and other institutions, in the Southern States especially, where 
•er 400 are in daily use, and by the unanimous verdict of the best per- 
rmers of this and other countries. Terms as favorable as is consistent with 
e times, and every instrument fully warranted iovfive years. 



"We are also Sole Agents for the Southern States of the 




ft 



lich speak for themselves. A full supply of every stj'le constantly in store, 
d sold on the most reasonable terms. 

Fifty Second-hand Pianos always on hand, at prices ranging from $75 to $300. 
For Illustrated Catalogue, address, 

CHAS. M. STIEFF, 

No. 9 North Liberty Street, 

BALTIMORE, MD. 



lxxviii 



SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 



mtLitrrra m$m 



,o:f\ 



[PiP&k 





11 





■F 



we 



SOO 3^TO]SrTa-03^LE^l" , 2" STBEET, 



North-east corner of Jackson, 



SAN FRANCISCl 



All Branches of Collections promptly attended to. 



REFERS TO 



W. F. BABCOCK, 
MAIN & WINCHESTER, 
JOHN G. HODGE & CO., 



JOHN PARROTT, 
DONOHOE, KELLY k CO., 

hall McAllister, 



C. ADOLPHE LCI 
ALBERT DIBlILlj 
S. M. WILSON. 



M»W«$»tf 







ifiiff K v if cj? v% w F| (\i 



£T$, fU*fllTUB£; £TC. 



Furnislilng "Vessels a, S'pecisil-t-y-. 



ackay's Celebrated Cocoa Mattin; 

SOLE AGENT FOR 

WAUKESHA'S WONDERFUL MEDICATED DISCOVEj 
2&±x3.ex»&l Hock. JB^riia^ w a,t©r, 

FROM WAUKESHA, WISCONSIN. 



1110 Market Street, and 11 Turk Street. 



ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT. 



lxxix 



dbg J^mttthuj mu\ fUadi 

OFFICE, 216 SANSOM STREET, SAN FRANCISCO. 




3. FLOOD. 



1> I IS E < I O K S : 

W. S. O'BRIEN. A. J. RALSTON. N. K. HASTEN. 

PRENTISS SELBY, Superintendent. 



PRENTISS SELBY. 



lase Bullion, Lead ^Silver Ores Purchased. 



Gold and Silver Bars taken for Refining. 

ALSO MANUFACTURERS OF 

EAD PIPE, SHEET LEAD, SHOT, BABBIT METAL, 

SASH WEIGHTS, Etc. 

— »» * 

1 B. UNDEEHILL, Jr., Secretary. A. J. RALSTON", President, 









$ittt#?f## 



No. 324 CALIFORNIA STREET. 



SAN FRANCISCO. 



aipit^vl Stock, 03NTX2 MILLION 



CORRESPONDENTS: 

V YORK, — National Park Rank, 

BOSTON, — National Rank of Redemption, 

CHICAGO, — Corn Exchange National Rank 



« m •> ¥ 



1EPOSITS RECEIVER In Gold, Silver and Currency ; Check Accounts opened, and a general banking 
business transacted, 
em and Foreign Drafts, Bullion, Currency, Silver, and Coin&of all countries bought and sold, 
ness Paper discounted, and Loans made on Collaterals, 
rest allowed on Certificates of Deposits and Daily Balance. 

■ctions made and Exchange and Telegraphic Transfers furnished on the principal Eastern and Foreign cities. 
ial attention given to orders for buying and selling Bonds acid Stocks, and making Investments in Pacific Coast 
ecu ri ties. 

act as Financial Agent for Corporations and individuals, and attend to business of persons absent from the 
■tate. 

•y accommodation possible will be extended to the mercantile, manufacturing, farming, mining and other 
i teres ts. 

>unts of Banks and ^irms, and all kinds of financial business respec fully solicited, with the assurance that 
II matters entrusted to our care will be attended to with promptness, fidelity, and satisfaction. 



N~. C. THOMPSON, President. 



A. W. PRESTON, Cashier. 



Ixxx 



SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 










OF" 



«S 



409 CALIFORNIA ST., SAN FRANCISCO. 



NEW YOKE OFFICE, 65 Pine Street. 



PARIS OFFICE, 10 Rue Stc. OcJ 



PBINCIPAL CORK KSPOJIDF NTS: 



Wm. Rosenheim & 
Ferdinand lacobl 



LONDON, - Union Bank of London. BERLIN, 

ROME, ------ Ant. Cerasi. HAMBURG, 

VIENNA, ..---. Societe I. & R.Autrichienne de credit pour le Commerce et 1'Indus 

YOKOHAMA, SHANGHAI, BOMBAY, HONGKONG, CALCUTTA, - - 



( Agency of the ( '<>in|| 
I d'Escompte dc I'.it 



DEPOSITS RECEIVED, 

EXCHANGE P OUGHT AND SOLD, and LETTERS OP CREDIT grant 
available in the Unitel Slates, Europe, China, Japan, and India. Commercial pa 

discounted, advances made on approved collaterals, and a general bunking business transact! 




304= MONTGOMERY ST, 

Capital, (Paid up in Gold), - - - $1,000,0(| 

Surplus Earnings, -------- 102,9< 

>♦•-♦-»•%. 

Receive Term Deposits, and pay Interest thereon quarterly, at the rati 

Ten per cent, per annum. 



Vacant Lots anfl Houses and Lots for Sale on the Installment Plan. 

HOUSES TO SUIT PURCHASERS erected on Lots owned by the CompJ 



O^ieiS PAID E*OR R&AI. ESTATE 



President and Manager. - - WM. HOLLIS. | Secretary. 

Treasurer, - BANK OF BRITISH COLUMBIA. Attorneys, - 



LUIS F. El 
JARBOE & I (A Kill I 



ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT. lxxxi 



I 



c« 



IENRY BALZER <fc CO. 

%w$tMttx& mi §mm$swn Iff fwtote, 



AGENTS FOR 



WISS MARINE INSURANCE COS 

COMBINED: 

ALOISE HELVETIA SCHWEIZ 

OF BASLE. OF ST. GALL. OF ZURICH. 



"SVEA" 



it ti 



rani 
al | 

M 



!BE INSURANCE CO. 

OF GOTHENBURG. 



"HELVETIA 

SWISS FIEE INS. CO. 

OF.IST. GALL. 



OFFICE : 

213 SANSOM STREET, SAN FRANCISCO. 



JOH1 S1III11R, 

15 l*lii. © Street, San Pranoisso, 



Sole Agent for the Pacific Coast for 



IPONT'S CANNON, MUSKET, BLASTING, MINING AND SPORTING 

W Oj w d b R I 



),( 



EAG-LE SAFETY FUSE CO'S 
EVER FAILIITa BB.A1TDS OF FUSE, 



Via: Triple Tape, Double Tape, Single Tape ; Cement No. 2, Cement No. 1 
llenip, Water-proof and Submarine. 



LUm SULPHP B GO'S B IFIH1B SVLP3U& 

Winchester Repeating Arms Go's 

UNRIVALLED NEW MODEL 

PORTING RIFLES, CARBINES, AND MUSKETS. 

Standard, or Extra Fine and Extra Finished. 



■ 



tading Tools for Cartridges, in sets, and primers per l,0f)0. Cartridges, central fire, for New Molel, a i I I'i i 
fire for Old Model Winchester Arms, as well as for all other Rifles and Pistols, both 
central and rim fire. SALES BY THE CASE. 






lxxxii 



SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 




%#k GENERAL ^ £ 



I^fcLVef kqd 



430 MONTGOMERY STREET, 



Over U. S. Sub Treasury, 



SAN FRANCISC 








» ■ 




JB 



-? f ?mp/ng & Embossing; 



^O 



CRESTS, COATS OF ARMS, DIES FOR METAL STAMP] 

BOOKBINDER DIES AND TOOLS, HAT TIPS, BOOT DIES, 
STEEL AND BRASS STAMPS, EMBOSSING DIES, INITIA] 



And Everything in the Line of 



-> 



-«■♦»♦->" 



Mr. GILLEE, has no rival on the Pacific Coast for Superior Workmansj 



WORK DONE AT MOST REASONABLE RATES. 
430 Montgomery St., San Francisd 



ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT. lx.wiii 



E. D. FAKNSWORTH. /,. I'. CLARK. 

FAHlTSWOItTH & CLAUK, 



wwnl lmw{tm^ f gwtf s 



209 SANSOM STREET. 



-< 



^aqda^lrire Ii)$ufa:qce Co. 

MANCHESTER, ENGLAND. 
Capital, - Ten Million Dollars, Gold. 



Grefiria^-stirqeridar} lr\0. Co 

NEW YORK. 
Cash Capital, $1,000,000. Assets, $2,200,000. 



JE^euil Sail J^ttfkqde Co. 

BOSTON, MASS. 
Cash Capital, $400,000. Assets, $625,000. 






iti^er^' Lq^tii'kqde Co. 

ST. LOUIS, MO. 
Cash Capital, $200,000. Assets, $430,000. 



;tfi$$i$£Lf)§)i Valley Ir^. 60. 

MEMPHIS. 
Assets, --.---- $450,000. 



lxxxiv 



SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 



SAI TRUISM US PACIFIC GLASS WOES, 



ESTABLISHED 1S65. 



o. isrE"wivi^^.isr, g-euxte :er.^i_i n\4:^.:Nr .a. g-eir. 



Office and Works, KING STREET, near foot of Fourth, San Francisco. 

Manufacturers ol all Kinds ol GREEN and BLACK GLASSWARE. 

ALL HINDS OF PLAIN and LETTERED BOTTLES furnished at Short Notice. 



C. NEWMAN'S IMPROVED ELASTIC 

DEMIJOHN. (Patented January 26th, 1875.) By 
referring to the engraving, in the foreground will be seen 
a bottle partially covered: a represents the glass, & the 
tule reed, and c the wicker work. It will be seen that the 
bottle is rirst covered with the tule reed— a soft elastic sub- 
stance— forming a cushion, on which the rattan is woven. 
By this means the bottle is doubly protectea, and made 
doubly valuable from its immunity from breakage. Its 
advantages are so many and obvious, that it needs no 
argument to prove its merits. Those who usedemijohns 
will see at once the «jSS| superiority it pos- 

sesses over all other Wf/illH covered bottles. 




THE GROOVE RING FRUIT JAR. 




This Jar has been extensively used in the East for 
several years, and from its simplicity of construction, 
cheapness and reliability, has become one of the most 
popular jars now in use. 



NEWMAN'S 

IMPROVED BOX DEMIJOHN. 

(Patented March 30th, 1875.) 

These Boxed Demijohns are the simplest, best at>( 
cheapest in the market. They are neat in appearance 
compact, and securely packed, and are always ready fo 
shipment by any conveyance, without danger of break 
age. TheywillsaveSOpercent. in freight. TheDeniijoh 
in the box being glass, cannot destroy the llavor of th 
liquid and, consequently, should take the place of woode 
kegs for all purposes. 




GENERAL REFERENCE 



•x" in ei 



BAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORS 

For the Year commencing March, 1877, 



KM B RACING A 



GENERAL DIRECTORY OF RESIDENTS 



AND A 



BUSINESS DIRECTORY; 



ALSO, 



A DIRECTORY OF STREETS, PUBLIC OFFICES, ETC. 

AND A RELIABLE MAP OF THE CITY. 



TOGETHER WITH 



Officers of the Municipal Government, Societies and other Organizations, and a 
great variety of Useful and Statistical Information. 



EXHIBITING AT A GLAKCE 



THE PAST HISTORY AND PRESENT CONDITION OF THE CITY. 



EIGHTEENTH YEAR OF G^ES^lTftEfERENCE DEPARTMENT 

SAN FRANCISCO PUBLIC LIBRARY 



COMPILED B' 



CIVIC CENTER 



HENRY a. lAMlW CAUF0RN,A 9 ™ 2 

Editor of "Pacific Coast Busiaess DirKtory," "State Esgister," aai "Pacific Coast Almanac." 



DEPOTS FOR THE SALE OF THIS WORK: 

me?, op the Directory, No. 14 Montgomery Avenue; A. Roman & Co., 11 Montgomery Street; 
Sumxer Whitney & Co., 613 Clay Street; A. L. Bancroft & Co., 721 Market Street; 
San Francisco News Co., 413 Washington Street. 

PRICE, THREE DOLLARS, GOLD COIN, 



SAN FRANCISCO: 

HENRY G. LANGLEY, PUBLISHER, 14 MONTGOMERY AVENUE. 
Francis & Valentine, Commercial Steam Presses, 517 Clay Street. 

1877. 



The Only Reliable Directory of San Francisco. 





GLEY S 



sco Directory 



For 1 




ONE VOLUME, 8V0. 1200 PAGES. 
«♦» 



THE REGISTER OF NAMES CONTAINS OVER 




THAN ARK CONTAINED IN THE 



So-called "Opposition Directory," for 1877 



HERE ABE THE FIGURES : 



A 


8,751 2.. 'jr. ,S 


BT 

«» 

P 

*l 

K 

S 

T 

IT 

V 

W 

"Y .. 


1.9 IN 


1,6« 


B 


9,491 8,2 84 


2.2 5 6 

4,888 


2,OI 

:t,6« 


C 


8,859 7,608 


B> 


5, 6 5 5,001 


84 8 


at 


JG 




4.939 . 


4.21 


¥ 


4, 4 87 . 3,96 7 


!>. 97 1 


V 13 


« 


4,8 97 4,314 


2. » !» 1 
80] 

l.liOtt 


2,»a 

M 

N3 


M 




I 




jr 




0, 2 5 5 


. •"». 1 " 


K 




322 

2NO 


M 

si 


li 




% 


M 




2, 1 1 7 


•1 1 










9 1,0: 




TOTALS 


108,6-15 







Entered according to act of Congress, in the Year one thousand eight hundred and seventy-seven, 

By HENRY G. LANGLEY, 

In the Office of the Librarian of Congress at Washington. 



NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC. 

An estimate of the population of this city, copied from the so-called "opposition directory" 
for 1877, having been published, the compiler of the San Francisco Directory deems it his duty to 
call attention to the character and reliability of the data upon which its figures are based. In 
the issue of the work referred to, for 1876 (page 9), the number of references contained therein 
is stated to be 102,610; and in the volume for 1877 (page 37), an increase over the number in 
the previous issue is claimed of 6,220. These amounts aggregate 10S,8H0, as the number of 
references in the volume for 1877. When the fact is stated that an actual count shows that the 
real number is 91,638, only 17.192 less than what is claimed, the public will be able to place 
a proper value upon any estimate of the population from that source. 






PREFATORY. 



The varied contents of the present, the Eighteenth, Volume of the San Francisco Directory, will be found on 
examination to be fully equal in usefulness, thoroughness and reliability, to either of its predecessors. 

The number of references contained in the present volume is one hundred and fifty-eight thousand one hundred 
Mid forty-five, viz : Register of names, one hundred and eight thousand six hundred and forty-five (of which 
one hundred thousand eight hundred and fifty are names of resident males). Business Directory, twenty- 
eight thousand five hundred. Appendix, twenty-one thousand. The number of names of male residents in 1874 is 
ixty-flve thousand and ninety-two ; 1875, seventy-seven thousand two hundred and six ; 1876, ninety thousand six 
hundred and thirty-three ; 1877, one hundred thousand eight hundred and fifty. Increase since March 1, 1870, ten 
thousand two hundred and seventeen, or over eleven per cent. The population of this city is estimated, March 1, 
1877, at three hundred and one thousand and twenty. March 1, 1876, two hundred and seventy-two thousand three 
hundred and forty-five. A gain of twenty-eight thousand six hundred and seventy-five, or over ten per cent. Esti- 
Kting the population on the basis of the number of names in the present volume — one hundred thousand eight 
lundred and fifty — and assuming that each name represents three in population, it would give three hundred and 
wo thousand five hundred and fifty as the result. In Chicago three and one-half are taken as a basis ; in St. Louis 
our ; and in New York five. These figures may answer for the localities to which they refer, but for this city, 
where so many peculiarities surround the different elements which compose our population, they would be un- 
loubtedly too high. The article on population, on page 39, contains valuable data on this subject, to which atten- 
ion is respectfully invited. 

The number of buildings erected during the year ending February 23, 1S77, is one thousand six hundred, of 
vhich thirty-six are of brick, at an aggregate cost of #3, 500,000. If the amounts disbursed in improving the water 
!ront and public streets, and in beautifying our parks and private residences, be added, the aggregate amount for 
naprovements of all kinds, for 1876-7, will exceed 810,000,000. In addition to several extensive blocks for business 
•urposes completed during the year, an unusual number of elegant and commodious private residences have been 
rected, which equal in beauty and cost those of former years. The total number of buildings comprised within the 
ity limits is twenty-seven thousand, of which four thousand three hundred and ninety are brick. 

The expense of maintaining the Municipal Government for the year ending June 30, 1S7C, is $4,481,187, includ- 
ng the expenses of the Street Department. The Bonded Debt of the city, June 30, 1876, is $4,322,500, exclusive of 
he Montgomery Avenue Bonds, $1,500,000. 

The Introductory and General Review present a diary of interesting local events of the year, brief notices of 

! 'jj lehools, public and private, descriptions of Public Buildings, Hotels, Public Parks, and the operations of the dif- 

went Railroads and Steamship Lines, together with references to several other subjects worthy of special mention, 

hd historical data of present interest, well calculated to make the book a valuable work of reference to future 

>,j: fenerations. But the most interesting features of this department are valuable contributions on the Population of 

le City; Meteorology and Climate of San Francisco from 1851 to 1877, by Henry Gibbons, M.D. ; the Current 

istovv and Progress of the City ; a Review of its Manufacturing interests, and operations of the Public Schools, 

375-6 ; a Chronological History of the City for the year 1876 ; and a statement of the cost and number of buildings 

•ected during the past year and the aggregate number within the city limits. 

The Appendix contains a variety of valuable information connected with the different departments of the 
unicip'al Government and the officers thereof. There will be also found in this department of the work a large 
Limber of references to the different organizations in this city, embracing lists of the Federal, State, and Muni- 
pal Officers, notices of local Societies and Associations, Churches, Military Organizations, Incorporations, etc. 
Mention is invited to a new and corrected Map of the City and County of San Francisco, which for reliability 
id beauty of execution has never been equaled on this coast, and a revised Street Directory, including the new 
stem of numbering the buildings, thoroughly revised, and carefully compared with each street and locality named 
erein. 

The present volume of The San Francisco Directory has been printed from new material, cast expressly for 
e purpose, by Miller & Richard, Edinburgh, and supplied through their agent in this city, Mr. John J. Palmer. A 
nple glance through its pages is only uecessary to direct attention to a style of type which for beauty and sym- 
Jtry it would be difficult to excel. 

The compiler respectfully tenders his thanks to Gen. James Coey, Postmaster of this city, for his courteous 
(istance during the progress of this work through the press. By his kindness, over eight thousand notices of new 
ivals, removals, etc., received at the Post Office, have been incorporated with the returns of the regular canvass, 
:reby securing a degree of completeness and accuracy for the work considerably in advance of previous years, 
would also express his acknowledgments for many favors extended b} r the different public officers, and 
ler gentlemen who have been applied to for information for the work. To his numerous friends for their 
sral patronage, and to Messrs. Francis & Valentine, by whom the typographical department was executed, he 
uld especially tender his thanks. The nineteenth volume of The San Francisco Directory will be issued in 
rch, 1878. 



;il,l 



TABLE OF CONTENTS. 



PAGE. 

ALPHABETICAL LISTS OF ADVERTISERS ..5 and S 

CLASSIFIED LIST OF ADVERTISERS 6 

PROGRESS OF THE CITY...'. 9 

Current History 9 

Trade and Commerce 10 

Real Estate 10 

Outlook for 1877 11 

Building Improvements 11 

New Buildings for year 1876-1877 11 

Real Estate Associations, etc 11 

Improvement of Streets 12 

Widening Dupont Street 12 

Public Buildings 12 

Custom House 12 

U. S. Mint and coinage, 1876 13 

United States Sub-Treasury 13 

United States Appraiser's Building 13 

Post-office and its operations, 1876 13 

U. S. Marine Hospital 14 

Municipal Buildings 15 

Street Railroads 16 

Steam Railroads 19 

Steamship Lines 20 

Ferries and Bay Steamers 22 

Water Fronts and Harbor Improvements 22 

Hotels and their accommodations 23 

Theaters 24 

Public Squares 25 

Promenades 27 

Water Supply 27 

Public Libraries 28 

Public Schools 29 

Colleges and Private Schools 31 

Health Department 32 

Hospitals 32 

Manufactures 32 

Banking and Finance 36 

Insurance Companies 36 

FINANCES CITY AND COUNTY 37 

Bonded Debt, June 30, 1876 37 

Assessment and Rates of Taxation 1870-1877 37 

Municipal Expenditures 1865-1876 37 

Annual Revenue 1865-1876 38 

Mining Stock Boards 38 

POPULATION, 1877 39 

VOTE OF SAN FRANCISCO 40 

REPORT OF THE COUNTY CLERK 40 

METEOROLOGICAL OBSERVATIONS 41 

CHRONOLOGICAL HISTORY 44 

STREET DIRECTORY 49 

BUILDINGS, BLOCKS, HALLS, ETC 69 

Public Buildings, Halls 69 

Blocks, Rows, Wharves 70 

Places of Amusement 70 

Prominent Places 70 

KEY TO PUBLIC OFFICES 71 

Federal 71 

State 71 

City and County 71 

CITY ORDINANCE— Hack and Cab Fares 71 

ADDITIONAL NAMES, REMOVALS, ETC 72 

REGISTER OF NAMES 87 

BUSINESS DIRECTORY, TRADES, ETC 919 

MUNICIPAL GOVERNMENT 1029 

Board of Supervisors 1029 

Board of Education 1030 

City and County Officers 1030 

ELECTION DISTRICTS 1032 

Congressional 1032 

Judicial 1032 

Senatorial and Assembly 1032 

City and County 1033 

POLICE DEPARTMENT 1034 

FIRE ALARM AND POLICE TELEGRAPH 1034 

FIRE DEPARTMENT 1036 

Officers and Organization 1036 

Expenditures 1036 

FIRE PATROL 1036 

FEDERAL OFFICERS 1037 

Army 1037 

Coast Survey 1037 

Custom House 1037 

Internal Revenue 1037 

United States Treasury 1038 

United States Mint 1038 



FEDERAL OFFICERS (Continued). pao:| 

Surveyor-General 10 

Post-office 10 

STATE OFFICERS 10 

STATE APPOINTEES 10 

COURTS 10 

United States Circuit 10 

United States District 10 

Supreme Court California 10 

Third District 10 

Fourth District 10 

Twelfth District 10 

Fifteenth Distr) it 10 

Nineteenth District 10 

County 10 

Probate 10 

Municipal Criminal 10 

City Criminal 10 

Police 10 

Justices 10 

REGISTERS IN UANKR1 I "IVY 10 

CHURCHES 10 

!!;iptist ' 10 

Congregational 10 

Episcopal 10 

Evangelical Lutheran 10 

Hebrew 10 

Methodist 10 

Presbyterian 10* 

Roman Catholic 10B 

Swedenborgian 10S] 

Unitarian lOfl 

Universalis! 10J| 

Mariners' lOJj 

Reformed Episcopal Church lOfl 

Swedish Evangelical I Dion lOffl 

Second Advent Christian 10.1 

Seventh Day Adventists ll'lj 

Disciples of Christ lO.lJ 

Independent German lOfl 

Ee-organiaed Church of Latter Day Saints lOfl 

Christian Brethren 10] 

Russian 1 o. 

Friends' Meeting 10.] 

Spiritualist Union 10 l . 

Lyceum for Self Culture 10M 

ASSOCIATIONS AND SOCIETIES 101 

Religious 10.11 

Benevolent 10a , 

Masonic Fraternity lOfl 

I. O. of Odd Fellows HXL 

Temperance 10] 

Protective 10' 

Literary 10 

Historical 10' 

Social 9 

MILITARY KM 

United States Army 10j 

National Guard California 10a 

Go ernor's Staff 10J 

Division Staff 108 

Brigade Staff lot 

First Regiment Infantry 103 

Second Regiment Infantry 10s 

Third Regiment Infantry 10a 

First Battalion Cavalry 10.1 

First California Guard 10(1 

Independent Companies 10! 

NEWSPAPERS 10(1 

PERIODICALS 1W 

BANKS 9 

INCORPORATED COMPANIES 91 

INSURANCE COMPANIES 91 

HOMESTEAD ASSOCIATIONS 9J 

MINING COMPANIES 9r 

TELEGRAPH LINES 10l| 

RAILROADS 10. 

OCEAN STEAMERS 10! 

STEAMBOATS 108 

STAGES 10 

EXPRESSES 95 

PACKETS, SAILING 1CW 

CONSULS 9j 

HOSPITALS 91 

CEMETERIES 10l 

ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT i and 105 



ALPHABETICAL LIST OF ADVERTISERS. 



[Numerals refer to advertisements in front, and figures, unless otherwise expressed, to the end of volume.] 



PAGE 

:tna Insurance Co., front 

cover 

(Jtna Iron Works lii 

lbauy Brewery xl 

iniumi, Caspari &Co..lxxii 

nduran ( '. & Co lxiv 

ngell, Palmer & Co xxiv 

j nglo-Califomian Bank . ..xi 

allard & Minchin xliv 

ttloise Insurance Co. . .lxxxi 

iilzi'r Henry & Co lxxxi 

yank British Columbia . . .xii 

^ank British N. A xvi 

ank Commerce lxxix 

arrett & Sherwood ii 

ay Sugar Refinery lxvi 

eeman W lviii 

ellingham Bay Coal Co. 

xxxviii 

ernard Charles xxv 

lianchi Charles xlii 

lack Diamond Coal Co. 

xxxviii 
ilake, Robbing & Co. . .xxxix 
oardmau George C, front 

cover 

•odwell Harry H lvii 

jOe6ch Emile xli 

looker W. L xxxi 

oaqui Edward& Co., reg- 
ister of names, side line 

, ragg Robert xlviii 

ravtrman & Levy, front 

cover 
■ritton, Rey & Co., register 

of names 986 

rowell Jeremiah xlii 

rown W. H 1 

urns John H lxxiii 

nnrellA xlvi 

■lift irnia Brass Foundry . xli 
alif ornia Farmers Mutu- 
al Fire Insurance As- 
sociation reg. names, 

bottom line 
alifornia Insurance Co. 

xxviii 
alifornia Savings and 

Loan Society xxv 

alifornia Sugar Refinery 

xiii 
alifornia Wire Works xxxiv 

hristian R lviii 

hurch & Co., register of 

names 958 

itizens Insurance Co. lxxxiii 
ollateral Loan and Sav- 
ings Bank, register of 

names 221 

'ommercial Insurance Co. 

xxxv 

ornwall P. B xxxviii 

orrivtau Louis, .back cover 

rane & Brigham zxvii 

toss & Co iii 

'urry F. 1 lii 

'aneri F. & Co Ixxv 

•avis & Cowell xlviii 

>ay Thomas front cover 

•ickson, De Wolf & Co. 

lxxii 

tolliver and Bro lx 

Eastman Frank xlv 

Idwards F. G 4 

Iggers & Co xiii 

iureka Foundry xlvii 

ixcelsior Mill Co lxxiv 

alkner, Bell & Co ii 

anouil Hall Insurance 
Co lxxxiii 



PAGE 

Farnsworth & Clark, 

back of volume and lxxxiii 
Fircmans Fund Lis. Co., 

front cover 

Flint, Peabody &Co lxvii 

Fordertr & Hunter lxxi 

Francis & Valentine, back 
of volume and regis- 
ter of names 220 

Freeman B. H. & Co lxviii 

French Savings and Loan 

Society lxvii 

Fulton Foundry xlix 

Gannon Peter T xl 

GarrattW, T lii 

German-American Insur- 
ance Co lxxxiii 

German Savings and Loan 

Society xxviii 

Giller C. S lxxxii 

Gilman & Mellon lxxiii 

Glasgow Iron and Metal 

Importing Co 6 

Gray N. & Co Ixi 

Greenwood W. M xx 

Gutte & Frank xxxiii 

Hall & Kelshaw xlvii 

Hallidie A. S. . .vii and xxxiv 
Hamburg-Bremen Fire In- 
surance Co xix 

Hamburg-Magdeburg 
Fire Insurance Co. 

xxxiii 

Harding S. C lxxviii 

Harrison John 3 

He vjtia Insurance Co. lxxxi 

Heudy Joshua lv 

Heney William xlvii 

Hepburn W. A Ixxv 

Hibernia Savings and 

Loan Society xxiv 

Hicks D. & Co. . . inside back 
cover 

Hinckley & Co xlix 

Holbrook, Merrill & Co., 

register of names 1019 

Hopps & Sons 3 

Hyde & Chester lxvii 

Imperial Insurance Co ii 

India Rice Mill xx 

Jesse & Drew lxviii 

Johnson J. C. & Co xxxv 

Johnston W. B 1 

Joost Brothers lx 

Kane & Cook 6 

Knowles George B. & Son 

xxxvi 
Kohler& Frohling. . front cov 

Kruse & Euler Ixxv 

Kuh Leopold lxii 

Kuner A 5 

Laird D. W., register of 

names top line 
Lancashire Insurance Co. 

lxxxiii 

Langland N. P xliii 

Laugley H. G., reg. of 

names 959 and bottom 
line 

Lazard Freres lxxx 

-Lauiuith, Kellogg & (Jo ixu 

Liverpool and London and 

Globe Insurance Co 1 

Locan & Co xxii 

London Assurance Cor- 
poration iii 

London and S. F. Bank ix 

Low C. Adolphe & Co. .Ixxvi 

Macken James Ixi 

Macondray & Co xvi 



PAGE 

Macsorley & Co lviii 

Marcus George & Co lxviii 

Harden Ira & Co xxx 

Martell John 2 

Martin E. & Co xl 

Massey & Yimg, lxv 

Mayer Joseph lxxi 

McAfee, Spiers & Co. . .xlviii 

McCain & McClure xxiii 

McMillan & Kester 2 

McNulty C. A Lxiv 

McQuillan B lxv 

Mechanics Mills xlvii 

Meeker, James & Co. .xxxvii 

Meeker W. A lxxiv 

Merchants' Exchange 

Bank Ixxvi 

Miller & Richard reg. of 

names, sideline and 1018 

Miller & Sie vers 5 

Miners' Foundry xxiv 

Mississippi Valley Insur- 
ance Co lxxxiii 

Montague W. W. & Co., 

register of names 1019 

Moore H. A. Mrs 3 

Moore, Wilkie & Gray Ixi 

Mountain J. J lxxi 

Nevada Bank of San Fran- 
cisco x 

New York Slate Paint 

Co xviii 

Newbauer & Co 1 

Newhall H. M. & Co xxix 

Nichols A. C. & Co. . .xxxviii 
North China Insurance 

Co xvi 

Northern Assurance Co. . xxxi 

O'Dounell Cornelius lxxi 

Oregon S. S. Co yi 

Pacific Barrel and Keg • 

Factory lxvii 

Pacific Cordage Co xxx 

Pacific Iron Works xvii 

Pacific Lamp and Reflect- 
or Factory xli 

Pacific Life xxxvii 

Pacific Mail S. S. Co iv 

Pacific Oil & Lead Works, .v 

Pacific Rolling Mill Co v 

Parrott & Co lxx 

Penderga st & Smith lii 

Philadelphia Brewery xxi 

Pioneer Paper Mill lxiii 

Plate A.J. & Co lxvi 

Prinz John lxiv 

Progress Carriage Factory 

lxxiii 

Queen Insurance Co ii 

Rankin, Brayton & Co. . .xvii 

Ransome E. L front cover 

Real Estate Associates.. lxxx 
Risdon I. & L. Works. ...xxvii 

Risdon & Tower 1 

Roach John lxiii 

Rodgers, Meyer & Co lxx 

Rosenbaum A. S. & Co. . . 

xxxviii 
Rothschild & Ehrenpf ort. xlvi 
Rowland Wm. & Harvey. 

xxix 
Royal Mail Packet Co. . .xxxi 
S. F. and Pacific Glass 
Works, back of vol- 
ume and lxxxiv 

S. F. Boiler Works lii 

S. F. Cordage Manufac- 
tory lix 

S. F. Cracker Co Ixxv 

8. F. Gas Light Co lxiii 



PAGE 

S. F. Jewelry Manufac- 
tory, register of names, 
top line 
S. F. Pioneer Woolen 

Factory xxxvii 

S. F. Savings Union xxiii 

Sacramento Boiler Works 

xlvii 

Santa Clara College liv 

Savings and Loan Society 

xxii 

Schmolz William xliv 

Schussler H xlvi 

Schweiz Insuranee Co.. lxxxi 
Scottish Commercial In- 
surance Co xxxvi 

Selby Smelting and Lead 

Co lxxix 

Sellers James C lxviii 

Sherman Wm. & Co xxxix 

Sherwood Robert ii 

Shreve George C. & Co., 

register of names 918 

Skiuker John.xxvi and lxxxi 

Sloss Louis & Co Ii 

Smith George W lxxviii 

Snook G. &W 6 

Sonnichsen Nicholas 2 

Speyer Morris & Co xix 

Spreckels & Co xl 

Spring Menzo lxiii 

Spring Valley W. Works, .xv 

St. Ignatius College liii 

Starr & Co lxxiv 

Steinhart W. &I. & Co lx, 

Stieff C. M lxxvii 

Stockman J. M lix 

Straus, Kohnstamm & Co. .11 

Svea Insurance Co lxxxi 

Swiss-Lloyd Marine In- 
surance Co xix 

Taber, Harker & Co., 

xxxvi and lxxiv 

Taylor S. P. &Co lxiii 

Tesmore Solomon 5 

Thames & Mersey ins. Co.i.i 

Thompson Bros xlvii 

Transatlantic Fire Ins Co.. 

lxviii 

Truworthy Francis M xliii 

Tubbs& Co lix 

Tustin W. I lvi 

UllmanM. &Co Ii 

Union Insurance Co xiv 

Upton John P lxxiii 

Von Luedinghausen O. 

W lviii 

VanSchaack C. P. &Co., 
register of names top line 

VenardG xxvi 

Vice Martin xlix 

Warren & McKinnie xli 

Waterhouse & Lester, 

front cover and lxix 

Weed & Kingwell xii 

Welch & Co xx 

Wells, Fargo & Co .in 

Wells, Russell & Co xlvii 

Western Assurance Co iii 

Wetherbee George M lxiv 

Wheat C. D xxxii 

AVftiteBros lix 

Wieland John xxi 

Williams, Blanchard&Co.xx 

Williams H. F xxxii 

Wilson Manuf. Co lxxiv 

Wood (J. M. & Co xlix 

Wvckoff Pipe Co xxxii 

Yang-Tze Insurance As- 
si ciation 



CLASSIFIED LIST OF ADVERTISERS. 



PAGE 

Adjusters. 

McNulty C. A. (Customs). lxiv 

Advertising Agents. 

Macsorley & Co lviii 

Agricultural Impl'ts. 

Linforth, Kellogg & Co. . .lxii 

Amalgamating Sla- 
cliin.es. 

Hendy Joshua lv 

Ammonia. 

S. F. Gas Light Co lxiii 

Apothecaries. 
Von Luedinghausen O. 
W lviii 

Artificial Limits. 

Spring Menzo lxiii 

Artificial Stone. 

Ransome Ernest L., front 

cover 
Assayers. 
Kuh Leopold lxii 

Auctioneers. 

Newhall H. M. & Co . .xxix 

Bankers. 

Lazard Frcres lxxx 

Wells, Fargo & Co viii 

Banks. 

Anglo-Calif ornian Bank. . .xi 

Bank Commerce lxxix 

Bank British Columbia. . .xii 
Bank British North Am- 
erica x vi 

London and S, F. Bauk. ..ix 
Merchants' Exchange 

Bank lxxvi 

Nevada Bank of San 

Francisco x 

"Wells, Fargo & Co viii 

Banks— Savings. 

California Savings and 
Loan Society xxv 

Collateral Loan and Sav- 
ings Bank, register of 
names 221 

French Savings and Loan 
Society lxvii 

German Savings and 
Loan Society xxviii 

Hibernia Savings and 
Loan Society xxiv 

San Fancisco Savings 
Union xxiii 

Savings aud Loan Socie- 
ty xxii 

Barbers. 

Corriveau Louis, back cover 

Barrel Factory. 

Pacific Barrel and Keg 
Factory lxvii 

Baths. 
Corriveau Louis, back cover 

Bee Hive Manufac- 
turer. 

Wetherbee George M briv 

Bitters. 
McMillan & Kester 2 

Blacking. 
Nichols A. C. & Co. . .xxxviii 



TAl.E 

Blank Book Manu- 
facturers. 

Bosqui Edward & Co., 

reg. of names, side line 

Buswell A xlvi 

Hicks D. ft Co., inside 

back cover i 

Boat Builders. 

Vice Martin xlix 

Boiler Works. 

AngelJ, Palmer ft Co xxiv 

Curry P.I lii 

Hull >*c Blelahaw xlvii 

Hinckley & ( '< i xlix 

McAfee, Spiers* Co xlviii 

Rankin, Brayton & Co...Xvil 
Risdon I. and I, Works.xxvii 
Risdon ft Tower 1 

Book Binders. 

Bosqui Edward \ Co., 
reg.ofna ne, 

Buswell A xlvi 

Hicks I). & Co.. inside 

back cover 

Brass Foundries. 

Garratt W. T lii 

Weed ^ KingwelJ ill 

Breweries. 

Albany xl 

Philadelphia xxi 

Bridge Builders. 

Hallidie A. S...vii and xxxiv 

Carpets. 

Edwards '"rank ( ; 4 

Mountain J. J izxl 

Smith George W lwviii 

Carriage Depots. 

Progress Carriage Fac- 
tory lxxiii 

Carriage Stock. 

Meeker, James & Co ..xxxvii 
Waterhouse ft Lester, 

front cover and lxix 

White Bros lix 

Carvers— Ornamental. 

Warren & McKiimie xli 

Cement ripe. 

Browell Jeremiah xlii 

Chemists. 

Kuh L lxii 

C'ltimney Stacks. 

Browell Jeremiah xlii 

Cigars and Tobacco. 

Gannon Peter T. ..... . xl 

RoseubaumA. S.&Co.xxxviii 

Civil Engineer. 

Schussler H xlvi 

Clothing. 

McCain & McClure- xxiii 

Sherman William & Co.xxxix 

Steinhart W. & I. & Co Ix 

Van Schaack C. P. & Co., 
register of names top line 

Cloths. 

S. F. Pioneer Woolen 

Factory xxxvii 

Ullman M. & Co li 



TAOB 

Coal. 

Bellingham Bay Co.. .xxxviii 
Black Diamond Co... xxxviii 

Coffee and Spices. 

Bernard Charll E xxv 

Marden Ira ft Co txx 

Venard a \\. i 

Coke. 

S. F. Gas Light Co lxiii 

Collectors. 

Harding 8. G lwviii 

Colleges. 

Santa Clara liv 

itius liii 

Commission Her* 
chants. 

Amnion, i lasparl ft i lo, ,lxxi] 
Balxer limn ft i 
i in, I >< Wolf & > to.lxxtl 

Flint, Peabodj ft Co....lxvt 

llijii 111!) W \ I\XV 

Cruse .^ Bnler hw 

Low Adolphe .v < to. i\\\i 

Ifaoondray >•■ Co ui 

Newhall II M. ft Co.. rxti 
Nichols \ •■ ftCo... \>\uii 

Parrot! A Co Ixx 

Bodgera, Meyer* Co Ixx 

Bonnli li.-. >. ■ 'J 

Co xix 

welch .v ( to a 

Williams, Blanohard ft 

XX 

CollfCCtlolHTs. 

Mid .\. Bhn onforl ita i 

Contractors. 

i U Jeremiah xlii 

Brown W B 1 

1 lxvii 

Coopers. 

Barrel and Sea 
Factory lxvii 

Coppersiititlis. 

d James Ixl 

Cordage. 

Hallidio A. S. (wire) vii 

and x.wiv 

Pacific Cordage Co xxx 

San Francisco Cordage 
Manufactory lix 

Cordials, etc. 

McMillan & Kester 2 

Cornices. 

Forderer & Hunter lxxi 

Cracker Manufactur- 
ers. 

S. F. Cracker Co lxxv 

Crockery. 

Straus, Kohnstamm & Co. .li 

Diamonds. 

Braverman & Levy, front 

cover 
Laird D. W., register of 

i ames, top line 

Sherwood Robert ii 

Shreve George C. ^c Co., 

register of names, 918 



t| 
Die Sinkers. 

GillerO. s H 

1 George M ft « to, i 

Doors. Sash. <-lc; 

BxoelsiorHfl] < 

W'ilki.- ft Gray. ..I 
Wells, Russell ft Co... 

Druggists. 

Crane ft Brlgham 

l*i-} Goods. 
mi lain ft Mo( Hun . . . 

Dyers and BcougsJ 

.... 
Embrolderlet.l 

Engravers. 

GDJerC. s l| 

\ 

- 

Engravings* 

Hi QuUlan B 

Expresses. 

Wells, 

t'ain-v t.ooils. 

I.o.an | ( to 

Van s. haack C. P •<• Co] 
Fire Arms. 

fire c:\tinuul>lie| 

\ s 

I ire Works. 

Church ft < lo., r. 

name 

Florists. 
Milkr ft Bieven 

Flour Mills. 

Starr i. Co 

Foundries. 

Aiik'ill. Palmer ft I to. . . 

d ft Mine-bin 

Hinckley ft i to 

Pacific iron Works 

Pendergast .^ Smith. . . . 
Risdon I. and L. Works, 
Thompson Brothers | 

Fruits Dried* 

Church & Co., register ( 
named 

Furiiisiiliig t.ood 
Hen's. 

M.-< lain ft McClure. . 

Sherman William & Co.J 

Steinhart W. ft T. ft Col 

chaack P. & C<| 

register of naii 

Furniture. 

Smith ( leorge W 

Gas Fixtures. 

Day Thomas, front covd] 

Glassy ire. 

Straus, Ivohnstamm & i 



_ 



CLASSIFIED LIST OF ADVERTISERS. 



% 






i. ell 



M 



PAGE 

Glass Works. 

Francisco and Pac- 
ific, back of volume 
and lxxxiv 

Groceries. 

eri F. & Co lxxv 

H & Euler lxxv 

er, Harker & Co 

xxxvi and l xx iv 

Gunsmiths. 

e A. J. & Co lxvi 

lair Restoratives. 

.reH. A. Mrs 3 

Hardware. 

igow I. and M. Im- 
porting Co 6 

st Brothe s lx 

forth, Kellogg k Co. .lxii 

rd wa re— Saddlery. 

nson J. C. k Co xxxv 

Harness, etc. 

nsonj. C. &Co xxxv 

'» I Hides and Wool. 

is Louis k Co li 

House Movers. 

le & Chester lxvii 

rdranliv Pipes and 
Nozzles. 

TattW. T lii 

ed & Kingwell xli 

ustriiment Depots. 

ich John lxiii 

.molz William xliv 

I Insurance Agents. 

zer Henrv & Co lxxxi 

urdman George C 

front cover 

* )ker W. L xxxi 

•ffiss&Co iii 

kner, Bell & Co ii 

Mworth& Clark, back 

of volume and lxxxiii 

. tte & Frank xxxiii 

•frt&Blah- xxxvi 

inston W. B 1 

condray & Co xvi 

reus Geo. & Co lxviii 

inichsen Nicholas 2 

>yer Morris k Co xix 

SUl'anee Co's. Eastern 
and Foreign. 

na (Hartford), .front cover 

loise (Basle) lxxxi 

teens (St. Louis lxxxiii 

aeuil Hall (Boston) lxxxiii 
rman-American 

(New York) lxxxiii 
mburg-Bremen Fire. . .xix 
mburg Magdebiu'g . . xxxiii 

lvetia (St. Gall) lxxxi 

perial Fire (London) ii 

ucashire 

Manchester, Eng.) lxxxiii 

'erpool k London & 

Globe Ins. Co 1 

Qdon Assurance Cor- 
poration iii 

ssissippi "Valley 

(Memphis) lxxxiii 
rth China (Shanghai), .xvi 
rthern Assurance (Lon- 
don and Aberdeen). .xxxi 

een Fire (Liverpool) ii 

aweiz (Zurich) Iytyj 

)ttish Commercial 

(Glasgow) xxxvi 

3a (Gothenburg) lxxxi 

iss Lloyd Marine xix 

ames k Mersey Ma- 
rine iii 

insatlantic Fire (Ham- 
burg) lxviii 

sstern Assurance 

(Toronto) iii 

ing-Tze (Shanghai) xvi 

J - 



•J 



Insurance Co's. 



PAGE 

Home. 

California xxviii 

California Fanners' Mu- 
tual Fire Insurance 
Association, register 
of names, bottom line 
Commercial Insurance Co., 

of California xxxv 

Firemans Fund. . .front cover 
Union xiv 

firon and Steel. 

Glasgow Iron and Metal 

Imp. Co 6 

Rowland Win. & Harvey, 

xxix 

Jewelers. Man'fg. 

Bravennan& Levy, .front 

cover 
Laird D. W., register of 

names, top line 

Sherwood Robert • ii 

Shreve Geo. C. & Co., re- 
gister of names 918 

Lanip and Reflector 

Factory. 

Bcesch Emile xli 

leather Healers. 

Johnson J. C. & Co xxxv 

Nichols A. C. & Co. . .xxxviii 
O'Donnell Cornelius lxxi 

lime and Cement. 

Davis k Cowell xlviii 

Lithographers. 

Britton, Rey k Co., register 
of names 986 

Locomotives. 

Risdon Iron and Locomo- 
tive Works xxvii 

Looking Glasses, etc. 

McQuillan B lxv 

Straus, Kohnstamm k 
Co li 

Lumber Dealers. 

Knowles George B. k Son 

xxxvi 

Machine Worfcs. 

^Etna Iron Works lii 

Fulton Foundry xlix 

Hendy Joshua lv 

McAfee, Spiers k Co. . .xlviii 

Miners' Foundry xxiv 

Pacific Iron Works xvii 

Risdon Iron and Locomo- 
tive Works xxvii 

Marble Yards. 

Bianchi C xlii 

Match Manufacturers. 

Newbauer k Co 1 

Merchant Tailors. 

Sherman William & Co., 

xxxix 

Mineral Waters. 

Waukesha (Wis) lxxviii 

Model Makers. 

Stockman J. M iix 

Native Wines. 
Kohler k Frohling. .front 

cover 
Prinz John lxiv 

Newspapers. 

Pacific Life xxxvii 

Oil Works. 

Pacific Oil and Lead 
Works v 

Opticians. 

Roach John lxiii 

Organ Builder. 

Mayer Joseph lxxi 



Oysters. 
Tesmore lioloinon 5 



Pia 



ainters. 

Oilman k Mellon lxxiii 

Hopps k Sons 3 

Paints. 

N. Y. Slate Paint Co. . .xviii 

Paper Healers. 

Blake, Robbing & Co.. xxxix 
Taylor S. P. k Co lxiii 

Paper Rulers. 

Bosqui Edward & Co., 
register of names, sidelines 

Buswell A xlvi 

Hicks D. k Co., 

inside back cover 

Pattern Makers. 

Stockman J. M Iix 

Pianos. 

Stieff C. M lxxvii 

Picture Frames. 

McQuillan B lxv 

Planing Mills. 

Excelsior Mill Co lxxiv 

Wells, Russell & Co xlvii 

Plumbers, etc. 

Day Thomas front cover 

Snook G. & W 6 

Powder Dealers. 

Skinker John..xxvi and lxxxi 

Printers. 

Bosrmi Edward & Co. , reg. 

of names side line 

Eastman Frank xlv 

Francis & Valentine.back 
of volume and regis- 
ter of names 220 

Kane k Cook 6 

Upton John P Lxxiii 

Printers' Material. 

Blake, Bobbins & Co. . .xxxix 
Miller & Richard, regis- 
ter of names 1018 

and side line 
Wetherbee George M lxiv 

Provisions. 

Taber, Harker k Co., xxxvi 
and lxxiv 
Publisher. 

Langley Henry G., regis- 
ter of names 959 

and side line 

Real Estate. 

The Real Estate Asso- 
ciates lxxx 

Real Estate Agents. 

Williams H. F xxxii 

Restaurant. 

Burns John H lxxiii 

Rice Mills. 

India Rice Mill xx 

Rolling Mill. 

Pacific Rolling Mill v 

Saddlery. 

Johnson J. C. & Co xxxv 

Savings and Loan So- 
cieties. 

California Savings and 
Loan Society xxv 

Collateral Loan and Sav- 
ings Bank, register of 
names 221 

French Savings and Loan 
Society lxvii 

German Savings and Loan 
Society xxviii 

Hibernia Savings and 
Loan Society ... .xxiv 

San Francisco Savings 
Union xxiii 

Savings and Loan Society, xxii 



PAGE 

Shipping and For- 
warding. 

Ammon, Caspari & Co . .lxxii 
Flint, Peabody k Co. . . lxvii 

Hepburn W. A lxxv 

Macondray & Co xvi 

Parrott & Co lxx 

Rodgers, Meyer k Co lxx 

Welch k Co xx 

Williams, Blanchard & 
Co xx 

Shoe Findings. 

Dolliver & Brother lx 

Shot Manufacturers. 

Selby Smelting and Lead 
Co lxxix 

Silver Platers. 

Martell John 2 

Silver Ware. 

Braverman & Levy, 

front cover 
Laird D. W., 
register of names, top line 

Sherwood Robert ii 

Shreve George C. k Co., 

register of names, 918 

Smelting Works. 

Selby Smelting and Lead 
Co lxxix 

Spices. 

Bernard Charles xxv 

Marden Ira & Co xxx 

Venard G xxvi 

Springs. 

Rowland Win. & Harvey 
xxix 

Stair Builders. 

Freeman B. H. & Co. . .lxviii 

Jesse & Drew lxviii 

Langland N. P xliii 

Steamship Lines. 

Oregon S. S. Co vi 

Pacific Mail S. S. Co iv 

Royal Mail xxxi 

Steering Wheels. 
Bragg Robert xlviii 

Stencil Cutters. 

Truworthy F. M xliii 

Wood G. M. k Co xlix 

Stoves, etc. 

Holbrook, Merrill k Co., 
register of names 1019 

Montague W. W. k Co., 
register of names 1019 

Snook G.k W 6 

Sugar Refineries. 

Bay lxvi 

California xiii 

Tanners. 

O'Donnell Cornelius lxxi 

Tea Importers. 

Macondray k Co xvi 

Taber, Harker k Co., 

xxxvi and lxxiv 

Tin and Sheet Iron 
Workers. 

Holbrook, Merrill & Co., 
register of names 1019 

Montague W. W. & Co., 
register of names 1019 

Snook G. &W 6 

Truss Manufacturers. 

Beeman William lviii 

Turners. 

Heney William xlvii 

Wetherbee Geo. M lxiv 

Type Dealers. 

Miller & Richard, reg. of 

names side line and 1018 



8 



SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY 



• PAGE 

Umbrella— Adjustable 

Waterhouse & Lester lsix 

Undertakers, 

Gray N. & Co lxi 

Massey & Yung lxv 

Upholsterers. 

Edwards Frank G 4 

Mountain J. J lxxi 

Smith George W Ixxviii 

Vases, Fountains, etc. 

Ransome E. L front cover 

Vises, Screws, etc. 
"Wilson Manuf . Co lxxiv 



PAGE 

Wagon Materials. 

Meeker, James & Co..sxxvii 
Waterhouse & Lester, 

front cover and lxix 
White Bros lix 

Watches and Jewelry. 

Braverman & Levy, front covr 
Laird D. W., register of 

names top line 

Sherwood Robert ii 

Shreve George C. & Co., 
register of names 918 

Water Pine. 

Browell Jeremiah xlii 

Wheat C. D xxxii 



PACE 

Water Works. 

Spring Valley xv 

Weather Strips. 

Hallidie A. S xxxiv 

Whips. 

Johnson J. C. & Co xxxv 

Whitcners. 

Sellers J. C lxviii 

Wind Mill Uaniils. 

Bodwell Harry H hii 

Tustiu W. I lvi 



Pi 

Wines and Li<|tioi| 

Andurau C. & Co 

Daneri P. & Co 

Harrison John 

Martin E. & Co 

McMillan ft Kester 

Prinz John 

Wire Workers. 

Hallidie A. S. . . vii and x| 
Wood Carvers. 

Warren & McKennic. . . 
Woolen 4iooris. 

UUmaoo & Oo 

Woolen Mills. 

San Francisco Pioneer xil 



ALPHABETICAL LIST OF BUSINESS CARDS. 



SEE BUSINESS DIKECTOKY, PAOBS 910-1028. 



Allen William R. . . .961, 1003 

Asmann A 941 

Auger B. E. & Co.. . .941, 97V, 
992, 1000 

Austin B. C 1023 

Bacon & Co 1009 

Baker & Hamilton. . . .919, 969 
Bandmann, Nielsen & Co. 

992, 1009 

Barker James L (2), 1008 

Barnard's Business College, 
947 

Berry & Capp 936 

Blake, Bobbins & Co... 1004 

BonneyO 1028 

Browell J 1008 

Bueua Vista Vinicultural 

Society 1000 

Bruce D 1009 

Burnham J. W. & Co.... 940 
California Bed Comforter 

Factory 925 

California Brass Works. . . 932 

California Jewelry Co 974 

Callaghan D. £ Co 1028 

CookH. N 924, 926, 970 

Cook & Trounson 940 

Daly & Hawkins 936 

Davis Murray 944 

Day Thomas 961, 1008 



Dinkelspiel & Farjeon. . .1026 

Dolliverft Bro 976 

DuRose F F 925 

Dunham, I larrigan ft Co. .969 
Egerton Henry C . . . .995, 1017 
Electrical Construction 
and Maintenance Co, 
926, . ! - 
Florence SewingMacliii" I !o 
1015 

Gentry R. B. & Co 977 

Getleson ft Landis 976 

Ghirardelli ft Danzel 946 

GillerO. L 956 

Gladding, MoBean ft Co.. 952 
Goldsmith W. E. ft Son.. 956 

Goodyear Rubber 00 970 

Cray Samuel C 977 

Greenebaum i\ Co 992 

llanly George T. & Co... .946, 
L03] 

Harrison John 986 

Harrison W, P looo 

Harrison & Dickson.. (2), 933, 

1028 

Hartford Fire Ins. Co. . . .973 

Hayes George & Co 974 

994, 1014 
Heald's B\isiness College. 947 
Heyni mann ft Co 940, 954 



Hill Samuel 1015 

Kalleuberg Theodore, 

99 

Koeblerjc Bitter.. ..971 

Kramer ft Co 860 

Laird D, W 97:. 

D Pros 974 

Linsley ft Collins. . . .962, 1010 

LOU 

Macdonalil 1). A \ Co... 952 

Madison, Burke ft Oo B88 

Main ft Winchester. 969, 1026 

Martin E, ,v < !o 977 

Marwedel 0. !•' 

McCurrie, Weber & Oo .1 » 

McNally \ Hawkins 12) 
•:• ! 

M jAdolph LOOO 

.. W. u ft 00..974. 

mr.i 

Mueoke, Victor & Co. 941, 992 

MullerO (2), LOOS 

National Clock Co.... 

idter Brothers 960 

Nichols A. c ft Oo 977 

Noble ft Gallagher 1004 

John B 1008 

Pacific Electro Depositing 

Worka 1001 

Pacific Pottery 1008 



Pate!, Georgi \v 

PalUard M. ,1. ft Oo. 

Pierce Q. L 

Pioneer < larpet Beatir 

Maohtne 

Pioneer L'aper Mill. 
M 

Prios Press Oo 952. 

I L (2)1 

941, 944,946, 949,r 

1,10 

1019, 

Rudolf G. ft Oo 

Sheldon ft i Iraves . . 

8hr« re i leorge ' ' ft <'o.| 

Wfl, 976, L01& L 

Sims John II 925| 

Smith Francis .v < 'o. . 
Spaulding J. &.< lo. , , 
Steele James I '• \< '<■. 

■ ii .i U 999, 

Straut \V. K 

Tay George n ft Co. 

Taylor S. P. & Co. . . .(2). I 
Truworth] i- M....HH!. 

Watson .V Co... 931, 900, 



Weed ft Kingwell. 
Williams Charles. . 
Wilson i; Bro 



TO BE PUBLISHED IZST -AJPRIL, 187" 



SAN FRANCISCO 



SHEET AfJD AVEIUE 0UIDE 





FOR 1877! 

Containing a new, beautiful and reliable Map of the City, and many iteifl 
of valuable information, useful for Strangers visiting the Metropolis.! 

EIGHTH EDITION; I 

ENTIRELY REVISED AND CORRECTED TO DATE. 

One Volume, 24mo. Price 75 cts. bound in cloth ; 60 cts. in paper covel 



HENRY G. LANGLEY, Publisher, 14 Montgomery Avenue. 



[?. VAN SCHAACK <& CO., 706, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862. 



PROGRESS OF THE CITY 

1876-77. 



OTTIRIRIEISrT HISTOET 




In May, 1850, San Francisco was incorporated as a 
city. In July, 1856, the city and county governments 
were consolidated. The average width of the county, 
from bay to ocean, is four and a half miles by six and 
a half miles in length, from the Golden Gate to its 
southern line. Its entire area is 26,681 acres. The 
city occupies the northeast corner, and extends about 
three miles from east to west, by four miles from north 
to south. The peninsula on which the city is located 
is about thirty miles long by fif been wide — the city and 
county occupying the northern end. The assessed 
value of property in the city and county, as shown by 
the Assessor's report, for 1876-7, is, real estate $190,- 
221,003; personal property 170,041,340 ; total $260,- 
262,343. The expenditures for the City Government 
during the past fiscal year, ending June 30, 1876, was 
$3,963,940.77. The assessed value of property for the 
fiscal year 1875-6 was, real estate and improvements, 
l: 169,944,327; personal, $99,160,814. Total, $269,105,141. The value of property owned by 
: le city is $10,740,000. The rate of taxation for State, county and city purposes, for 1875-6, 
••as 1.604 on the $100. For 1876-7, 2. 12^. 

Bonded Debt. — The bonds and coupons outstanding at the close of the fiscal year, June, 
576, were $4,322,500.00, exclusive of the bonds issued for the improvement of Montgomery 
.venue, amounting to $1,500,000, for the payment of which the property directly benefited, val- 
ued at $60,000,000, is pledged. 

General Progress. — The general progress of the city during the past year has not been so 

.vorable as that of the preceding twelve months. There was a notable decrease in the number 

: buildings constructed, especially of the more costly character. The year 1876 was principally 

gnalized by the completion of Baldwin's Hotel, at the junction of Market and Powell streets; 

; ie erection, by the San Francisco Stock Exchange, of an elegant four-story building on Pine 

treet, near Montgomery, and by the Real Estate Associates of a four-story edifice in the same 

3ighborhood. Several large brick buildings have been erected on California and the adjacent 

reets, for commercial purposes, and in the vicinity of Market Street numerous extensive frame 

ructures have been added to tbis already populous neighborhood. 

Several palatial and costly residences have been erected on Clay Street Hill, and others are 

J ider course of construction. On the line of Market, as far out as Leavenworth, and on the 

greets south of Market, extending outwards, a superior class of buildings are noted. The 

owth of the southern portion of the city is especially noticeable. The block bounded by 

"annan and Third streets is almost rebuilt, and with a better class of buildings than those 

eItt !stroyed by the conflagration of last fall. The majority of new buildings erected during the 

. sar 1S76 are of more durable material than those of former years — brick and stone having 

" ' me into more general use. The general architectural style and tone of the buildings are 

so greatly improved. Ancient "landmarks" are rapidly disappearing before the advance of 

e artisan and the mechanic. 

Several of our street railroads have extended their tracks and added new rolling stock com- 
snsurate with the extension of the city and the increased rate of street-car travel Two new 
jeft'es are projected and additional extensions of old routes are contemplated. Many streets have 
, en extended and new ones opened in remote but growing parts of the city. Our prominent 
rks have been improved and beautified, and new ones projected; Pioneer Park, on the sum- 
t of Telegraph Hill, which commands a view of the entire city, is now being laid out and im- 
oved, and in a few months will be one of the most attractive resorts of our rapidly growing city. 



IPIO COAST BUSINESS DIRECTORY, 1876-78, H. G. Langley, Publisher, S. P. 



FINE WATCHES and JEWELEY for Sale by D. W. Laird, 613 Montgomery. 



10 SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 



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There is a great increase in stock transactions — one new stock board has been added, making 
four. They transact an aggregate yearly business of about five hundred millions of dollars. 

Trade and Commerce. 

During 1876 our merchandise exports by sea amounted to $31,056,200; of which $18,124,000 
was for flour, wheat, etc., to Great Britain, and about §1,000,000 for wheat to Belgium. The 
total treasure exports amounted to $49,757,800 — making a total of $80,814,000. Exports to the 
Eastern States would make a gross total of about $100,000,000. These figures show an increase 
over the exports of 1875, of $132,511 in merchandise, and $6,826,210 in treasure — making a total 
increase of $6,958,721 in the value of exports. This is the largest export value since the open- 
ing of the port. The amount of treasure shipped is the heaviest of any within the past ten 
years. Total number of vessels entered the Golden Gate during the past year, 861 ; total cleared 
1,068. Total import duties, $8.053,000 ; a decrease of $235,000 from 1875. 

The receipt of treasure in this city, in 1876, was silver bullion $35,742,549; gold dust and 
bars, $9,955,503 ; coin, $21,581,516 ; making a total value of $67,279,568. Being a total increase, 
-over 1875, of $22,381,319. 

The arrivals of passengers by land were sixty thousand five hundred and sixty-five ; by sea, 
twenty-five thousand eight hundred and four; total, eighty-six thousand three hundred and 
sixty-nine. The departures were, by land, thirty-seven thousand six hundred and thirty- 
six ; by sea, thirteen thousand three hundred and ninety-nine ; total, fifty-one thousand and 
thirty-five; showing an increase of thirty-five thousand three hundred and twenty-nine. The 
average for the past ten years is thirty thousand. The arrivals and departures from and to 
China and Japan, since 1867, is as follows: arrivals, one hundred and twenty-five thousand 
three hundred; departures, fifty-four thousand eight hundred. Net gain seventy thousand 
five hundred. 

Real Estate. 

During 1876 there were three thousand eight hundred and forty sales of real estate, of the total 
value of $24,058,666. In 1875 there were four thousand five hundred and eight sales, .aggre- 
gating a value of $35,889,374. This is a reduction in values of nearly $12,000,000; but a re- 
duction in the number of sales of only six hundred and sixty-eight. The bulk of the sales of 
the past year were small estates, while those of the year previous were mainly large and high- 
priced lots. There were a larger number of sales for purposes of building residences in 1876 
than the previous year. The decrease in sales does not necessarily show a stagnation of the 
market; but, on the contrary, the refusal of holders to sell argues that they have confidence 
in the growing value of their property. Comparatively, there was no real estate depres- 
sion during the last year. In 1875 and up to the Spring of 1876, the mines were developed to 
an unusual extent, a great many people became suddenly rich, and their natural first desire 
was to make solid investments. This general demand for such property naturally increased 
prices beyond the actual value of the land. Now, a reaction has begun, and, like an over- 
flowed stream, the waters are confined within the regular channel. 

Business or the Yeah. — In the Fifty-vara section five hundred and twenty-eight sales, of 
the value of $7,516,060, were made in 1876. In 1875, seven hundred and thirty sales, of the 
value of $10,451,519, were made. In the Hundred-vara section, between First, Ninth, Market, 
and Townsend, 281 sales, of the value of $2,212,107, were made. In 1875, four hundred and 
twenty-seven sales were made, of the value of $7,343,670. In the City Slip and Water Lot sec- 
tion, lying between Sansom, First and the Bay, Broadway and Brannan streets, there were 
seventy-one sales, of the value of $2,692,322. In 1875 there were seventy-seven sales, of the 
value of $2,268,620. The increased value of sales the past year was owing to the demand for 
property in the valuable section on Market, between Battery and the Bay. In the matter of 
sales South Beach is not doing a "land office business." Oidy six sales, of the value of $281,- 
617, were made. One of these sales, of the value of $250,000, was really made in 1875, but 
only recently recorded. In 1875 there were five sales recorded, of the value of $109,250. On 
the Potrero one hundred and forty-one sales, of the value of $468,925, were made, against two 
hundred and eighty-one sales, of the value of $1,013,776, in 1875. The sales in the Mission Ad- 
dition were one thousand three hundred and five, of the value of $4,093,354, against one 
thousand three hundred and eight in 1875, of the value of $5,969,929. In the Western 
Addition, nine hundred and seventy-six sales, of the value of $5,447,278, were made, against 
one thousand one hundred and twenty-five, of the value of $7,840,488, in 1875. In South San 
Francisco there was a slight increase in both sales and values. The sales were one hundred and 
thirty -two, of the value of $195,601, against one hundred and twenty-nine sales, of the value 
of $156,600, in 1875. There were two hundred and forty-seven sales of outside land in 1876, 
and the same number the year previous. The values of sales in 1876 were $1,099,881, and in 
1875 $630,763. In 1876 one hundred and fifty-four " cloudy titles " were purchased, to the ex 
tent of $111,521. The year previous, these sales were one hundred and fifty-six, of the value o: 
$59,150. Total number of sales for the year, three thousand eight hundred and forty. Value, 
$24,058,666. 

Pkoperty Values. — The most valuable and choice residence property in the city is that ii 
the district bounded by California, Market, Powell, and Leavenworth streets, lots selling a 



California Farmers' Mutual Fire Insurance Association, No. 38 California Str 






. P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 706, 703, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1362. 



PROGRESS OF THE CITY. H 



from $300 to $500 per front foot. The second best as to residence location, according to Magee'a 
Real Estate Circular, is in the district between Larkin Street, Van Ness Avenue, < "lay, and 
Turk streets, which is held at from $150 to $250 per front foot. In the Western Addition, in 
the vicinity of Eddy, Haight, Laguna, Devisadero, Tyler, McAllister, and Fillmore streets, 
land is worth from $100 to $130 per front foot. Mission lands, excepting on Valencia and 
Mission streets, are reported almost unsalable and not in demand ; also, the same stagnation 
prevails in lands on South Beach, the Potrero, and South San Francisco. The completion of 
the shore line of the Southern Pacific Railroad will be of great benefit to that portion of tlic 
city, and that event is looked forward to with great interest by its residents. Magee'a Real 
Estate Circular is also authority for the statement that land on the best banking and financial 
streets is worth from $3,000 to $3,500 per front foot; on the best wholesale streets, from $1,250 
to $1,500 per front foot; in the best retail sections on Kearny and Market streets, from $2,300 to 
$3,000 per front foot ; and that as high as $500 per front foot, of one hundred and thirty-seven 
and one half feet frontage, has been paid for residence property within four blocks of the busi- 
ness center. 

Outlook for 1877. 

The indications for 1877 are favorable as compared with the past year. The building asso- 
ciations report an increased demand for residences, and find no difficulty in effecting sales as 
soon as the buildings are constructed. In the matter of residences, the Western Addition 
seems to be the generally preferred locality, which indicates that the city is "moving " in that 
direction. 

The banks having reduced the rate of interest to nine per cent. , more money can be had for 
building purposes, and this will, in turn, work a reduction in rents, and at the same time give 
a stimulus to that class of labor. 

If the seasons are favorable, and average crops produced, the year 1877 will be one of 
unusual prosperity for California. 

New Buildings, 1876-77. 

The number of new buildings erected during the year ending January 31, 1877, is about 
sixteen hundred.* Of this number thirty-six are of brick. Included in the latter are Bald- 
win's New Hotel, the new buildings of the San Francisco Stock Exchange and Real Estate 
Associates, several new structures owned by A. B. McCreery, Morrow's Brick Block on Market 
Street, the elegant and commodious private mansions now being completed on Clay Street Hill 
and vicinity, and a number of extensive buildings erected for commercial purposes near the 
water front. The aggregate value of these improvements is estimated at $8,500,000. 

Number of Buildings. — The number of buildings in the city and county is estimated at 
twenty-seven thousand, of which four thousand three hundred and ninety are of brick. 
The Federal Census of 1S70 returns the aggregate number at twenty-two thousand two hundred 
>and sixty-six. 

Real Estate Associations. 

The Real Estate Associates is a corporation that is more positively identified with the 
interests of San Francisco than any other local institution. Commencing with a subscribed 
capital of but $120,000, and a very limited business, it has increased to a paid-up capital of 
$1,000,000, with a large surplus, and almost boundless operations. Its distinctive feature is the 
selling of houses by monthly payments on a series of years; or, in other words, giving the ten- 
ant the opportunity to become his own landlord. Six years ago the President and Manager, 
William Hollis, staked his private fortune and business reputation on his faith in the future of 
this city. With a vision far in advance of many of his daily associates, his ideas were general])' 
pronounced Utopian. The writer well remembers riding out with Mr. Hollis, about the time 
mentioned, to survey three blocks of land in the Western Addition. Driving to a mountain of 

sand, Mr. Hollis rose up in his buggy, and said: "Mr. , if I could control twenty blocks 

of land in this vicinity, I would bring the whole of San Francisco out here to reside." As 
nothing but sand was in sight, as no street-car facilities then existed in that neighborhood, the 
writer put little faith in what he deemed the chimerical proposition of Mr. Hollis. But time 
has proved the foresight of this gentleman. One hundred handsome houses now cover three of 
bhese blocks, the majority of which have all been paid for in monthly installments by those 
who occupy them. Under the direction of President Hollis, the Associates have furnished 
aouses for over two thousand families. There is not a section of the city but gives prominent 
ind substantial evidence of the enterprise of the company. Their patrons embrace ecmally the 
wealthy and poor. Houses are placed within the reach of those in moderate circumstances, at 
)rices ranging from $2,700 to $4,000, while more commodious dwellings are offered at figures 
ihat reach from $5,000 to $9,000. Several mansions, built to order, have cost in the neighbor- 
mod of $20,000. It will thus be seen that there is nothing too large or too small to engage 
heir attention. By the efforts of the The Real Estate Associates alone, the taxable property 
»f the city has been increased directly somewhat about $10,000,000, while its indirect influence 



* The returns of the Spring Valley Water Works for the year ending January 31, 1S77, show that one thousand 
ix hundred and sixteen new taps were made, and it is estimated that the number of new buildings from which 
10 orders were received, will more than overbalance the orders from old ones. — Compiler. 

jil?AOIFIC COAST BUSINESS DIRECTORY Circulates throughout Pacific Coast. 



D. "W. Laird, Manufacturing Jeweler, Wholesale and Retail, cor. Merchant and Mont 



12 SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 

has added many millions more. Wherever the Associates have improved, surrounding property- 
has advanced materially in value. By way of further cementing their local interest and per- 
petuating their honorable name and record, the Associates have commenced the erection of a 
business building on Montgomery Street. It will be six stories in height, with entire front of 
California granite; and, when finished, will form one of the most imposing structures of the 
city. The building will cost about $90,000, and the total value, including the lot, will approx- 
imate a quarter of a million dollars. The land purchases of the company foot up from $1,500,- 
000 to $2,000,000 annually. The lumber bills each year amount to $500,000; plumbing, $120,- 
000; hardware, $36,000; glass, $24,000; paints and oils, $30,000; millwork, $180,000. In busy 
times the Associates have four hundred mechanics at work, with a payroll aggregating nearly 
$10,000 weekly. The institution is in a prosperous and nourishing condition, and will continue 
to grow with the city's growth, and increase with its commercial and financial expansion. 

The Mechanics' Real Estate Association was incorporated September 16, 1876, with a 
capital of $1,000,000. D. L. McDonald is the president. The Association already has thirty- 
two dwelling houses under course of construction, about half of which are sold. The Associa- 
tion makes a good beginning, and bids fair to maintain its good fortune. 

Street Improvements. 

The ^report of the Superintendent of Streets shows that the total length of sewerage 
in the city is eighty-eight thousand and four fifteenths miles, or four hundred and 
sixty-six thousand eight hundred and thirty -five and one twelfth feet. The length of sewers con- 
structed from July, 1856, to July, 1875, was three hundred and ninety-two thousand seven 
hundred and nine and one third feet ; from July, 1875, to July, 1876, seventy-four thousand 
one hundred and twenty-four and three fourths feet — a fraction over fourteen miles. The total 
cost of street work done for the latter period, was $1,087,026.65. It costs $5,620 per month, 
or $67,440 per year, for sweeping the streets; $256,198.40 were expended during the past year 
in brick sewers ; $295,133.63 in grading streets ; $94,349.74 for paving ; $100,586.01 for plank- 
ing ; $74,230.08 for macadamizing, and $67,736.66 for sixty-eight thousand five hundred and 
ninety feet of sidewalks. The average number of men employed in street work per month, is 
seventy-four; average monthly wages, $4,231. 46i. Deputies served twelve thousand one hun- 
dred and ninety notices. Lighting and keeping the street lamps in repair cost $268,926.91 for 
the last fiscal year. The comparison of the amount of work done in 1876 with that of previous 
years shows an increase in the construction of brick sewers and brick pavements. New 
redwood sewers to the value of $4,588.28 were built during the year, and others rebuilt to 
the value of $9,770.93. During the year a sewer has been constructed in Channel Street, from 
Ninth to Eighteenth. The Street Superintendent recommends that the sewers in Eleventh, 
Fourteenth, Fifteenth, Sixteenth, Seventeenth, and Eighteenth streets be extended, and con- 
nected with this main artery of sewerage; also the immediate filling in of Mission Creek. 
The superintendent also recommends immediate work on Montgomery Avenue. The bridge 
across Second Street cut has been repaired sufficiently to insure its safety. The bridge across 
Mission Creek at Ninth Street has also received slight repairs. There are about three hundred 
miles of sidewalks in the city. Seventh Street, south of Market, is being extended from Santa 
Clara Street to Kentucky and Butte, a distance of eight blocks. The street will be eighty -two 
and one half feet wide. It will be completed during the present year. The blocks this street 
extends through are 341, 342, 315, 352,~376, 377, 389, and 390 of the Potrero survey. The Board 
of Supervisors have decided upon grading Montgomery Avenue, from the northern line of Pacific 
Street to its northern terminus at Hyde Street, to conform with the official grade of the city. 
This new thoroughfare will then become one of the most elegant promenades in the city, and 
bring sections now remote within easy distances. 

Widening Dnpont Street. 

By Legislative enactment a Board of Commissioners, consisting of Mayor Bryant, Auditor 
Maynard, and City-Surveyor Humphreys, were appointed to prepare a report upon the best 
means of widening Dnpont Street. It is proposed to widen the street from the south side of 
Bush to Market. The extension, or widening, will be from the west side of Dupont, for a 
distance of thirty feet. This will make that portion of Dupont about as wide as Kearny. The 
Commission thought the property on both sides of the street would be greatly benefitted by this 
widening, and assessed both sides for benefits in the aggregate sum of $898, 105. The west side 
only was allowed damages, as the street extension will be taken from that side. The amount 
of damages awarded to the west side is $766,414. The remaining $131,691 is set aside as a 
contingent fund. 

Leidesdorff Street has been opened through from California Street to Pine, which affords a 
convenient communication between these important thoroughfares and business centres. 

Public Buildings. 

The Custom House is located in the upper story of the Post-office building, entrance on 
Battery Street. The total number of vessels entered during the year 1876 was eight hundred 
and sixty-one. Total number cleared, one thousand and sixty-eight. The reason that there 



California Farmers' Mutual Fire Insurance Association, STo. 38 California Stre 



. P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 706, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862. 



PROGRESS OF THE CITY. 13 



are more clearances than entrances registered at the Custom House is, that an incoming 
is not entered on the books unless it has a cargo of foreign goods to the value of over $500. The 
total amount of import duties for 1876 was §8,053,000 — in round numbers a decrease of 1235,000 
from 1875. 

The United States Mint is an elegant and durable building on the northwest corner of 
Mission and Fifth streets, fronting one hundred and sixty and one half feet on the former and 
two hundred and seventeen and one sixth feet on the latter. The building is two stories high, 
besides the basement. The parapet walls are fifty-six feet high; the pediment seventy-five, and 
the two chimneys each one hundred and forty-two feet. The form of the building is a hollow 
parallelogram, one hundred and two and one half feet by forty-three and three quarters, and pava 1 
with flagging. Six solid fluted columns, massive and lofty, give beauty and grandeur to the 
main entrance on Fifth Street. The style of architecture is the Doric. The coinage during 1876 
was as follows : Gold, number of pieces, one million six hundred and eleven thousand, value 
§32,022,500; silver, pieces, twenty-eight millions seven hundred and seventy-one thousand, 
value, §10,682,000 ; total coinage, $42,704,500. In 1875 the refining department was placid in 
operation. Its capacity is about one million ounces per month, an amount frequently insufficient 
to meet the demands for its services. Charges for refining : three hundred parts gold and less, 
2h cents ; three hundred and a half parts gold to six hundred thousand, 4 cents; six hundred 
and a half parts gold to seven hundred and fifty thousand, 6 cents ; seven hundred and fifty 
and a half parts gold and over, 8 cents. When necessary, outside establishments are employed 
to assist the U. S. Mint in its refining department. 

United States Sub-Treasury. — An elegant four-story building is being erected on the site 
of the old mint, on Commercial Street, near Montgomery, for the United States Sub-Treasury 
Department. It is being built under the supervision of General Samuel McCullough, Superin- 
tendent of Construction of United States Buildings of California. It is constructed on the same 
style of architecture as the United States Appraisers' Building. The material used is the best 
quality of pressed brick, laid on granite sills. General McCullough's estimate was $87,116.26; 
but it was afterwards decided to add another story, making four stories, which will make the 
total cost about $100,000. The Sub-Treasury will occupy the entire of the first floor; the 
Surveyor-General's office will be on the second; and the Register and Receiver of the General 
Land Office will occupy the third and fourth floors. So far Congress has made three appropria- 
tions for this building, aggregating §60,000. If the required §40,000 is allowed at the present 
session — and it is very probable — the building will be ready for occupancy by May 1, 1877. 

United States Appraiser's Building. — On the northeast corner of Washington and 
Sansom streets is being built an elegant and substantial three-story structure, to be known as 
the United States Appraiser's Building. It is being constructed under the direction of Gen- 
eral Samuel McCullough, Superintendent of Construction of United States Buildings of Cali- 
fornia. The building extends on Sansom Street two hundred and sixty-five and one half 
feet; its depth, running from Washington to Jackson Street, is one hundred and twenty and one 
half feet. The basement is nine feet and three inches in the clear. The basement walls rest 
on a solid wall of concrete, five feet wide and five feet deep. The basement and first floor will 
be used as United States Appraiser's stores. The second and third floors will be occupied by 
the United States courts. Congress has made three appropriations for the building; the first, 
§408,000; second, §100,000, and the third, §80,000; aggregating §588,000. Superintendent 
McCullough has asked for an additional appropriation of §200,000; which, if allowed, will en- 
able him to complete the building during the coming summer. 

The Post-office. — During the past year some slight improvements have been made in the 
Postoffice building, which is both a convenience to the employe's and public. Though the 
building is inadequate for the proper transaction of the volume of business, yet General Ooey 
has done a great deal in remodeling and fitting up the inner budding, so as to make ample work- 
ing room. The system of the delivery of letters by carrier was commenced under the adminis- 
tration of General Coey, in November, 1869. There were seventeen carriers. In 1870 the num- 
ber of carriers was increased to twenty-four. During that year eight hundred and sixty-nine 
thousand nine hundred and four letters were delivered, of which number one hundred and thir- 
ty-three thousand seven hundred and ninety-seven were "drop" letters. They collected eight 
hundred and forty-six thousand seven hundred and thirty-five. This does not convey, by 
probably 25 per cent., the numberof letters received by mail, or mailed; asagreatmany "call" 
for letters, and a great many mail them. In 1875 there were three millions nine hundred and 
twenty-two thousand four hundred and fifty-one letters delivered, of which nine hundred and 
ninety-six thousand two hundred and fifty-six were drop letters; and there were collected five 
millions two hundred and fifty-one thousand one hundred and nineteen. The number of postal 
sards delivered was seven hundred and thirty-eight thousand two hundred and twenty-five; 
number collected five hundred and sixty-nine thousand five hundred and fifty -six ; number of 
carriers twenty-four. In 1876 the carrier force was increased to thirty-six. There were de- 
ivered four millions five hundred and fifty-eight thousand four hundred and sixty-seven letters ; 
)f which three mdlions four hundred and two thousand five hundred and sixty were mad let- 
;ers. During the same time there were collected five millions four hundred and fifty-two 
;housand eight hundred and thirty-eight letters, of which seven hundred and forty-two thous- 
ind nine hundred and twelve were drop letters. There were about eight hundred thousand 



&CIEIC COAST BUSINESS DIRECTORY, 1876-78. Octavo, 1,000 pp., Price $5. 



Jewelry Manufactory, "Wholesale and Retail, D. W. Laird, cor. Mont, and Merchan 



14 SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY, 



postal cards collected; and about eight hundred and fifty thousand delivered. There were one 
million four hundred and forty-two thousand newspapers delivered, and about seven hundred 
thousand collected. The receipts of the Post-office in 1869 were $4,181.99. During the ten 
months ending October 30, last, there were $63,467.50. There are two hundred and five street 
letter-boxes. Those on Front, Battery, Sansoni, Montgomery and Kearny streets are cleared 
five times a day, besides two special collections. Letters dropped in any of the boxes, except 
such as are beyond Van Ness Avenue and in South San Francisco, hi the evening, will reach the 
Post-office the following morning, in time for the outgoing mails by the morning trains, the 
mail going last closing at 6:30 a.m. A city letter or postal card placed in any of the boxes, 
with the exceptions mentioned, in the evening, will reach any portion of the city before noon 
next day. There is but one delivery and collection a day hi the Potrero and South San Fran- 
cisco, the carrier leaving the office at 7 A.M., so that if a letter be posted for that part of the 
city any time of day, it will not reach its destination before the following day. A letter posted 
in any of the boxes in the streets bounded by Front, Kearny, Market, or Jackson, or First, 
Sixth and Folsom, before 10 a. m. , will reach the office at 11 am., and be delivered in any of the 
streets within these limits in less than an hour afterward. A letter placed in any of the boxes 
in the same streets before 1:15 P.M., will be delivered, if addressed in any of the streets from 
Larkin to Gough, in the western portion of the city, and from Eighth to Twenty-first in the 
southern portion, before 5 P.M., the carriers leaving the office in this delivery at 2:15 P.M. In 
a southerly direction the limits of the carriers' delivery extend to Twenty-sixth Street, and in 
a westerly direction to Baker Street. Deliveries in the principal streets are made five times a 
day. The 7 a.m. delivery includes the Eastern mails and all others which arrive in the eve- 
ning. The San Jose, Harrisburg, Hollister and Gilroy mails are embraced in the 11 a. m. de- 
livery; the Petaluma, Stockton, Sacramento, Vallejo, Oakland, etc., in the 1 p.m., and all city 
letters brought in by the last collection are delivered as early as possible — the carriers leaving 
the office at 3:30 p.m. The number of letters dispatched daily by the regular Overland Mail is 
between three and four thousand, while the State and Coast Mail is nearly five times as great. 
The mails to China and Japan carry six thousand letters a month ; those to Australia, five 
thousand; to the West Coast of Central and South America, four thousand; to the Sandwich 
Islands, four thousand ; to British America and Alaska, two thousand. Thus, the grand aggre- 
gate of letters annually dispatched from the San Francisco Post-office is about eight millions. 

There are three Branch Post-offices. Station A is located at 1305 Polk Street, and embraces 
all that territory west of Taylor and North of Geary to Cemetery Avenue. The office was es- 
tablished July 26, 1876. A. M. Cox is superintendent. Letters are distributed by carriers, 
tiere being four for this district. Station B is located at the southwest comer of Seventh and 
Market. It was established on the 16th of last August. H. W. Forbes superintendent. This 
district has twelve carriers, and embraces all that territory south of Market from Third to Thir- 
teenth, and all west of Stockton and south of Geary to Cemetery Avenue; also the Potrero and 
South San Francisco. Station C is located on the northeast comer of Twentieth and Mission 
streets. It was established August 7, 1S76. Edward M. King superintendent. This dis- 
trict has two carriers. The station includes all that territory from Thirteenth to Twenty-sixth 
Street, and from the Potrero to Church Street. The subsidy mail contract existing between 
the Government and the Pacific Mail Steamship Company for carrying the mails from this port 
to China, expired by limitation January 1, 1S77. During the present year there will be two 
mails per month to China. One mail will be dispatched about the first of every month by a 
Pacific Mail steamer, and another about the sixteenth by a steamer of the Oriental and Occi- 
dental Line. 

The United States Marine Hospital is built on the Presidio Reservation, near Moun- 
tain Lake and First Avenue. It cost the Government about $60,000. The improvements, etc., 
cost about |20,000 additional. The Hospital consists of three long, two-story wooden build- 
ings. The central building is used as an executive room. The others, situated on each side of 
the executive room, are used as the kitchen, pantry, laundry, store-room, dead-house, etc. 
From the rear of the executive, or middle building, extend three one-story wards, groove-like, 
or rather radiating like the ribs of a fan. This Hospital is maintained at Government expense, 
of about $25,000 a year. Eighty -five patients were admitted last year; it has accommodations 
for one hundred and twenty-five. This Hospital is not an asylum for permanently disabled 
sailors; only those are admitted who are pursuing the calling of merchant seamen. When con- 
valescing, they work on the grounds, garden, etc. Before admission, patients must get certifi- 
cates from the Custom House, showing that they are merchant seamen. The surgeon in charge 
is Dr. C. M. Ellinwood, office 715 Clay Street, corner of Kearny. 

The Army, Navy, etc. — The military and other offices of the Federal service, numbering 
several scores in all, are not accommodated in any government building especially provided for 
them, but occupy rented offices in the most convenient locations available. 

State Buildings or Offices.— Although several state officials necessarily have their offices 
in this city, the State has not yet provided any special building for their accommodation. The 
various Commissioners, Inspectors, and Agents, rent offices as convenient as possible to the 
respective locations of their several occupations. Should the reader have any special desire to 
know where these are he can easily ascertain by referring to the proper place in the general 
directory. 



California Farmers' Mutual Tire Insurance Association, No. 38 California Stre< 



. P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 706, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1362. 




Municipal Buildings. — Of these the most important as the local capitol and Beat of tin- 
municipal offices, is the City Hall. In respect to this, her governmental building, San Francisco 

is just now in that transition state in which she partly has two, and completely lias none. 

The Old City Hall, long familiar to every resident for any considerable time, occupies tin- 
southwest corner of the block bounded by Washington, Montgomery, Merchant, and Kearny 
streets. It is brick, stuccoed. For inconvenience of arrangement and insufficiency of accom- 
modation it stands pre-eminent. Several of the entrances are blind and roundabout, and few, 
if any of them, are broad or light enough. Many of the important offices are exceedingly in- 
convenient in themselves, both with regard to their situation relatively to each other, as well 
as for ready access by the general public. In addition to these objections, they are ill-lighted 
and poorly ventilated. 

The New City Hall. — This will be by far the largest building in San Francisco, and also 
the most substantial. Situated upon the triangular plot of ground enclosed between Larkin 
Street, McAllister Street, and City Hall Avenue, its outline is so arranged as to conform in a 
great measure to the ground. The principal front faces City Hall Avenue, and measures eight 
hundred feet in length, including the Hall of Records, which is an almost detached circular 
building erected upon the eastern extremity of the triangular site. The main building consists 
externally of a succession of pavilions adorned with Corinthian pilasters and columns forty-eight 
feet in height, and connected with curtain walls treated in a different manner, yet still classic 
in design. One of these pavilions occupies each end of the principal front, in the centre of which 
is the nearly semi-circular portico of the principal entrance. The Larkin Street front will meas- 
ure, when completed, five hundred and fifty feet in length, and the McAllister Street front 
six hundred and fifty feet. In the center of the Larkin Street front will be a portico one 
hundred and twenty-two feet long, the pediment of which will be flanked by two towers, 
«ach more than a hundred and fifty feet high, to the finial. The McAllister Street front 
will be recessed; a wing some one hundred and forty feet long projecting at each end, 
and thus enclosing three sides of an oblong square. In the center of this front is a porticoed 
pavilion similar to that on Larkin Street, yet differing in the disposition of the columns, 
and this also will be surmounted by towers like those on Larkin Street. The towers just 
mentioned, are, however, the small towers of the building, and are dwarfed in height, 
and still more in area, by the square tower which rises high above the circular entrance 
hall of the principal front. This tower will measure about two hundred and seventy feet 
in height, and seventy feet square. A sixth tower, thirty-two feet square, is situated at 
the east end of the building, near the Hall of Records. The principal portico facing City 
Hall Avenue leads to a grand circular entrance hall, eighty feet in diameter, and one hun- 
dred and five feet high, from which corridors seventeen feet wide, spanned at intervals by 
arches, lead to the various courts and offices. Below the main order of the building is a rusti- 
cated basement, enclosing a story twelve and one half feet in height; the next or ground floor, 
to which the main entrance gives access, is over twenty feet high, and above this is the princi- 
pal floor, containing the Courts of Justice, each of which will fbe thirty-four feet in height. 
Those portions of this floor not occupied by the courts are used as offices, and will be only fif- 
teen feet high, the remainder of the height forming a fourth floor, also occupied by offices. The 
City Prison will be situated in the basement. The Hall of Records, which will soon be ready to 
receive its valuable contents, is itself one of the largest edifices in the city. It consists of a cir- 
cular hall eighty-six feet in internal diameter, and ninety-five feet in external diameter, sur- 
rounded by a wide arcade which increases the diameter to one hundred and thirty-two feet over 
all, and crowned by a dome one hundred and thirty -four feet in total height. The interior of 
the hall, which is one hundred and eleven and one half feet from floor to crown of inner dome, 
is surrounded by two tiers of galleries twenty feet wide. Work is at present progressing on the 
Hall of Records ,and on the portion of the main building adjoining it. The former is fitted up 
substantially with cases, desks, etc., of black walnut, and is nearly completed. It is probable 
that the interior of this hall will ultimately be frescoed. The eastern portion of the 
building in course of erection will contain four law courts with their offices, and ample prison 
accommodations. The portion of the City Hall now commenced does not include the wings on 
the McAllister Street front. . 

Industrl4.l School. — This reform school, for refractory children, is on the San Jose Road, 
about six miles southwest from the City Hall. It has accommodations for about two hundred 
and fifty boys. It now contains one hundred and sixty-two. The ages of the boys rangeftom 
nine to eighteen years, the greatest proportion being from twelve to seventeen years. " r0Da_ 
bly three-fourths are committed for leading an idle and dissolute life. The Industrial School 




fifteen minutes. The main school room will seat about two hundred. In this room the boys 
are assembled every evening for prayer. The library consists of about one hundred volumes, 
chiefly donations. 

The House of Correction. —For some years past there has been a growing necessity, on 
account of the increase of crime, for a reformatory prison, where prisoners would be required 



PACIFIC COAST BUSINESS DIRECTORY Contains Addresses 60,000 Merchants. 



Jewelry Manufactory, "Wholesale and Retail, 3D. "W. Laird, cor. Mont, and Merchan 



16 SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 

to perform manual labor; to remedy this want the House of Correction was established by 
Legislative authority and the present building erected at a cost of §120,000. The building is 
situated on the San Jose Road, on the same lot as the Industrial School ; it is large and airy, 
and admirably adapted for the purposes intended. The diameter of the main budding is nine- 
ty-two feet; the right and left wings are, each, forty-four by one hundred and thirty-seven feet. 
It is a three-story brick, with a stone foundation and basement. There are one hundred and 
twenty single cells in the male department, and eighty in the female portion; in case of neces- 
sity these cells could easily hold two, thereby making the accommodating power four hundred. 
There are several large workshops, aiso a good-sized chapel and hospital. 

The City and County Hospital is located in the southern part of the city, on a lot 
bounded by Nevada, Sierra and Nebraska streets, and Potrero Avenue, and containing about 
ten acres. The main building faces the west, the entrance being on Potrero Avenue, which runs 
nearly north and south. All the buildings are of wood with brick basements, except the 
kitchen and laundry which are wholly of brick. The different buildings are: The administra- 
tive and dining hall buildings, each three stories high, situated in the center of the block oppo- 
site each other on either side of the covered corridor, which runs lengthwise of the premises; the 
kitchen and laundry, back of the dining rooms; the gate house, stable, morgue, operating rooms, 
etc., conveniently located in various places, and, lastly, six long pavilions, each two stories 
high, and designed to accommodate sixty-four patients with their nurses. These will contain, 
with the most generous allowance for space, three hundred and eighty-four patients, and are 
considered amply sufficient for present purposes. It is designed, eventually; to have twelve 
pavdions bxult in pairs on either side of the corridor, and parallel with the main building. 

The city also maintains what is known as the Twenty-sixth Street Hospital, devoted ex- 
clusively to the care of those afflicted with small-pox or other contagious diseases. 

The City and County Alms House is located six miles from the City Hall, upon what is 
known as the San Miguel Ranch, and is in view of Lake Honda. It was opened September 12, 
1867. The entire frontage of the budding is one hundred and sixty-seven feet; the north and 
south wings, each, are forty-four by seventy-three and one half feet; the height of the building 
is sixty-six feet. It is divided into four stories, with hot and cold water, bath rooms, etc., on 
each floor. Its accommodating capacity is five hundred. Since the Alms House has been 
opened, four thousand two hundred and fifty-seven persons have been admitted and comfort- 
ably provided for, through the charity of the citizens of this city and county. Total disburse- 
ments of the institution for the past fiscal year, for food, fuel, light, clothing, machinery, salaries 
of employes, etc., was $64,499. Average daily number of inmates, three hundred and eighty- 
six. Daily cost per capita, 45§ cents, fourteen of which is for food. M. J. Keating is the Su- 
perintendent, and S. R. Gerry, Resident Physician. 

The County Jail is located on Broadway, near Kearny Street. The building being too 
small to accommodate the increasing number of prisoners, a branch has been established in the 
old County Hospital Building, corner of Francisco and Stockton Streets, where all female 
prisoners and also a portion of the male prisoners are confined. 

The City Prison is located in the dingy and badly-ventilated basement of the old City 
Hall, corner Kearny and Washington streets. The Police Department reports twenty-two 
thousand eight hundred and thirty-five arrests during 1876. The records show twenty-five 
murders — one every two weeks. In eleven cases the murderers have not been arrested; 
two committed suicide; the others have been sentenced to imprisonment, or await trial. 
There were two justifiable homicides, seventy-two suicides, and thirteen unknown dead found. 
Total number of arrests during the past year, twenty thousand one hundred and eight; number 
of police in department, one hundred and fifty. In 1S62 the department consisted of fifty-four 
policemen; five thousand four hundred and twenty-two arrests were made. In 1868 the 
department consisted of one hundred and four policemen, and eleven thousand eight hundred 
and eighty-two arrests were made. 

Street Railroads. 

California Street Railroad. — A company has been organized to run a cable street rail- 
road up the steep grade of California Street, beginning at Kearny Street, and extending to 
First Avenue, a distance of three miles, fare five cents. The road will be first-class in every 
respect. It is expected that the cars will be running to Fillmore Street by August next, and 
to First Avenue during the present year. The influence of this enterprise on real estate values 
is already being felt, and the ultimate effect on the interests generally of the residents of this 
remote part of the Western Addition must be incalculable. Passengers will be taken within a 
short distance of Golden Gate Park and the Presidio Grounds, and Homestead Lots for the work- 
ing class will be opened to the thousands of those desiring them. A lot has been purchased on 
the corner of California and Pierce streets for the erection of the budding to contain the 'engine, 
working machinery, etc. The estimated cost of the road is $250,000; capital stock, five hun- 
dred shares, at $100 each, making $500,000— all of which has been subscribed. The Directors 
are: Leland Stanford (President), A. S. Hallidie (Vice-President), David Porter, P. H. Canavan, 
and Joseph Britton, E. J. Robinson. Secretary. 

Telegraph Hill Cable. — Another cable road is contemplated up Telegraph Hill, but as 
yet nothing definite has transpired concerning the up-hill project. 






California Farmers' Mutual Fire Insurance Association, No. 38 California Stree 



P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 706, 703, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862. 

PROGRESS OF THE CITY. 17 

Suttei* Street Railway. — This company has now fifteen and two third miles of doable 
track, over which cars run from 5:20 A.M. to 12 P.M. The route over this road is as follows: 
Commencing at the corner of Broadway and Davis streets, along Broadway to Battery, Battery 
to Market, Market to Sutter, Sutter to Polk, Polk to Filbert, Filbert to Harbor View; from 
crossing on Pacific Avenue and Polk, on Pacific Avenue, to Fillmore Street; from crossing of 
, Bush and Polk, along Bush to Fillmore, Fillmore to California, California to Central Avenue, 
[Central Avenue to Point Lobos Road; from crossing of Sutter and Larkin streets, along l.ar- 
|kin to Market, Market to Ninth, Ninth to Mission. The company was incorporated in 1863, 
'began work September 22, 1865, and on May 1, 1866, the first cars, each drawn by two hi 
were run from Sansom and Sutter streets to Broadway and Polk Street. In 1872, the company 
ihad six cars and twenty-five horses. Now it has fifty-one cars and two hundred and forty 
horses; twenty-four horses are inconstant use. About $15,000 a year is expended in horses. 
The service of a horse is estimated at four years on this line. " Bob-tail balloon," or small cars, 
of a very light build, are a new feature on this line, and a decided improvement. The average 
dady receipts are -$4:25; the average daily expenses, including wear and tear, etc., is closely esti- 
mated at $400. From July, 1S71, to April, 1873, thirteen dividends of §2000 each were paid, 
aggregating §26,000, about one half per cent.; from April, 1873, to June, 1874, six dividends 
were paid, of §2000 each, amounting to about four and one ninth per cent, per year; and from 
Januany, 1874, to January, 1876, eight dividends were declared, of §2500 each, which would be 
about two and a half per cent, on the amount then invested. The books of the company now 
show that the road pays but one eighth of one per cent, per month on the capital invested in the 
enterprise. During the past year a cable wire has been placed in position, by which the cars of 
this road are drawn up the steep grade of Sutter, beginning at a point near Sansom. This began 
with the first of the present year. The company has built ten dummies at their shops on the corner 
of Bush and Larkin streets. For the present it is deemed that these dummies wall suffice for 
the travel over the road. The round trip will be made in forty minutes. The time will be 
managed so as to obviate the necessity of a change of cars at the lower terminus. As the 
dummy approaches the turn-table it will be switched off and the car allowed to run down to 
Market Street, where horses will be ready to take it to the ferry. The company propose to 
run their cars at intervals of four minutes, reducing the time to two and a half minutes, 
as the tide of travel sets homeward in the afternoon and evening. The cable is worked by two 
engines of forty horse power each, located at the corner of Bush and Larkin streets. 

Clay Street Railroad. — This system of running street railroads by wire cable, was in- 
vented and patented by A. S. Hallidie, Esq. , the most extensive manufacturer of wire and 
wire rope on the Pacific Coast. Mr. Hallidie's "endless wire rope," was placed on exhibition 
at the Mechanics' Industrial Fair, at the Pavilion, in 1871, where this wonderful piece of 
mechanism was admired by thousands. In 1873 the Clay Street Radroad was constructed, and 
this endless wire rope was tested as an experiment. It proved successful. And San Francisco 
can boast of the only street railroad in the world run by cable. This road commences at Clay 
and Kearny streets, and is drawn by an underground steel wire cable to Leavenworth, a dis- 
tance of about two thirds of a mile. The steep grade averages about fifteen feet in every one 
hundred. On the top of the hill proper is a stationary steam engine, of forty-horse power. 
This engine winds the cable up one track and down the other — just like winding cotton thread 
wound a spiivning- wheel. These cars move gently, steadily, and smoothly, and the only noise 
deard is a slight rumbling, underground made by the cable. This cable is of steel wire, three 
inches in circumference, and as the length of the incline is three thousand three hundred feet, 
;he cable is six thousand six hundred feet, or nearly one mde and a third long. It weighs 
*bout five tons. From Leavenworth Street, the road is run by horses, and extends about one 
mile. This road uses thirteen cars and twenty-two horses, and employs thirty-five men. For 
'ihe cable portion of the road, nine "gripping- clamp" cars are used. These cars have 
:< clamps" attached, by which they are hitched to the " dummy, " and drawn along like a yawl 
x»at in the wake of a steamer. There were one million nine hundred thousand passengers 
:arried over this road during the past year ; fare, five cents. The earnings of the road for 
1876 are estimated at$S5,000. The road cost, equipped, §116,328. 

The City Railroad Co., commonly called " Woodward's," from the name of its principal, 
f not exclusive, owner, or " Mission Street," from the name of the street upon which most of 
ts property lies, owns and operates one double track, main line — " The Mission Route " — from 
he comer of Steuart and Mission streets, straight along the latter to Twenty-sixth Street, a 
listance of three nules ; and one branch line—" The City Route "—mostly double track, from 
Woodward's Gardens, Mission Street, between Thirteenth and Fourteenth, through Mission, 
^fth, Market, Dupont, and Sutter streets, to the Oakland Ferry. This lme is noted 
or having first introduced the "bob-tad," or light, one-horse car, seating but fourteen. 
Laving no conductor, but requiring each passenger to deposit his own fare or ticket—which 
.e obtains of the driver through a small brass gate swinging horizontally in the front 
oor— in a patent receiver with glass front and back, and a tipping bottom from winch, 
•y pulling a strap, the driver slips or drops each fare or ticket as soon as deposited, 
lto a metal box below, which is unlocked and emptied of its contents once each round 
rip by the secretary or his agent, as the car passes the depot or the office. This company owns 
Drty cars, besides a number of large, open cars for summer excursions; two hundred and 



ACIFIC COAST BUSINESS DIRECTORY, 1876-78. Octavo, 1,000 pp., Price $5. 



JEWELRY made to order and REPAIRED by D. W. Laird, 613 Mont. cor. Mercha 



18 SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 



twenty horses, and regularly employs thirty-five drivers, at $2. 50 per day. It sells four tick 
ets for twenty-five cents, and charges ten cents a single fare. 

The Potrero and Bay View Railroad. — This fine begins at the junction of Post and Mont 
gomery streets, and runs somewhat westerly but mainly southerly, through Post, Dupont, Mar 
ket, Fifth, Bluxome, Fourth, and Kentucky streets, and Railroad Avenue, to Thirty-fourth Av 
enue, South San Francisco. Under a lease with the Market Street Railway Co. , this line als 
runs its cars along Market Street to the corner of Sansom. Its total length slightly exceeds 
five miles, mostly single track. Forty-two men, one hundred and fifteen horses, and seventeei 
cars make up the list of employes and the inventory of live and rolling stock. Four fare 
the entire distance on this line cost twenty-five cents ; the same fare on the northern section, the 
road being operated in two sections connecting with each other at Townsend Street. The greatei 
portion of the southerly section of this road runs over water, crossing Mission Bay and Islaii 
Creek by substantial and expensive bridges. 

The North Beach and Mission Railroad Co. runs two main, double-track lines, having 
a general direction at right angles to each other and intersecting at the corner of Fourth anc 
Folsom streets, where either transfers to the other without extra charge. The one conimonb 
called the City Route, has its southern terminus on Fourth Street, corner of Townsend, at th< 
offices of the Central, Southern Pacific, and California Pacific Railway companies, whence i 
extends through Fourth and Kearny Montgomery Avenue and other important streets to tin 
junction of Mason and Francisco streets, North Beach, a distance of two and seven eighths miles 
The other, more generally known as the Mission Route, runs from the corner of Montgomery anc 
California streets, down the latter to and along Battery Street, through First and along Fol 
som to Twenty-sixth Street, its southerly terminus, about three miles and three quarters 
Total length of both bines, all double track, six and five eighths miles. On both line 
the company regularly runs between thirty and forty cars, owns two hundred and tift} 
horses, employs a hundred and thirty men, pays its conductors and drivers $2.50 . 
day, sells four tickets for a "quarter," and charges ten cents for a single ticket. Durinj 
1875 it transported five million passengers. Its gross receipts for the same period were abou 
$251,453. During the year 1876 the amount of business over this road was about the same a 
that of the previous year. 

Market Street Railroad. — This was the first street railroad constructed in this city, an< 
was for some years operated by steam, under legislative and municipal franchises. Like th 
other suburban railroads, it has kept in advance of the growth of the city, until its original tw< 
miles operated has by its various lines or branches now reached nine and a half miles, with pros 
pects of further extension as rapidly as the increase in business seems to require it. The mai: 
line of this road extends from Oakland Ferry, along Market and Valencia streets, to Twenty 
sixth Street, a distance of about four miles. Two branch lines are also run from Oakland Furry 
one via Hayes, Laguna, Tyler streets, etc., to the junction of Devisadero and O'Farrell streets 
which is generally known as the Hayes Valley Branch; the other, or Fifth Street Branch, for th 
accommodation of that growing portion of the city, running via Fifth Street to various public build 
ings and manufacturing establishments, and the great wool depots located upon its route, a 
also the freight depots of the Southern Pacific and Central Pacific railroads, terminatin 
directly opposite the Passenger Depot of the Southern Pacific, and being the only line c 
cars running direct -between the Oakland Ferry and the railroad depots. The averag 
number of miles run per car over the three lines per day is two hundred and nine » 
teen and a half (219^), or an average of seventy-three miles and one sixth over eac 
route, the shortest being sixty-eight and the longest seventy-six miles; the total mileag 
per day over the various routes being three thousand five hundred and sixty-three an 
one half miles. The company has fifty -nine cars and four hundred and fifty-nine horses, &n< 
employs two hundred and five men in various capacities. The conductors are required to wea 
a neat gray uniform cap, which is said to add to the efficiency of their service. Its cars are fui 
nished with all late improvements, are roomy inside and well ventilated, with extra large plal 
forms for smokers and other outside passengers. They are kept clean inside and outside, an. 
have the reputation of making the quickest time of any cars in the city, as well as running mor 
frequently — not more than two or three minutes elapsing at any time during the day betwee: 
the running of the cars at any point between the new City Hall and the Oakland Ferry, whil 
frequently they are running under only one or two minutes headway over a portion of th 
route. During the year 1876 it transported five million eight hundred and fifty-two thousan 
nine hundred and eighty-eight passengers, the gross receipts of the road being about $353,000 
A substantial and commodious two-story stable and carhouse, located on Turk Street, betwee: 
Fillmore and Steiner streets, and occupying half a block, has just been completed. The destruc 
tive fire in August last having destroyed the stable and carhouse on the block bounded b 
Third, Fourth, Brannanand Townsend streets, the company set about the construction of othei 
as' near fire-proof as possible, and have nearly completed the same, which are constructed wit 
heavy brick walls, and iron roof and ventilators. 

The Omnibus Railroad Co. , like several others, has its two routes, or main double-trac 
lines. The first, or City Route, commonly called the North Beach and South Park Line, has it 
southern terminus at the depot of the Southern Pacific Railroad on Townsend Street, whence : 
runs in a generally northerly direction along Townsend to Third, through Market to Mom 



California Farmers' Mutual Eire Insurance Association, No. 38 California St: l; 



P. VA1T SCHAACX & CO., 706, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1362. 



PROGRESS OF THE CITY. \{) 



gomcry, or Sansom, Jackson, Stockton, and Powell streets, to the junction of the latter with Bay 
Street, three miles in all. A branch line runs along Market Street, from its junction with Mont 

t ornery, to the Oakland Ferry. Going northerly the cars of this line run from Market through 
ansom to Jackson, but when returning, drive from Washington to Market through Montgomery, 
During the evening they run through Montgomery Street only in both directions. Between San- 
Mom or Montgomery and Stockton streets the cars go westerly up Jackson Street, over a grmle bo 
steep that the company employs twelve of its horses as extras, or tow-horses, to help the regular 
spans up this most difficult pitch attempted by any horse-line in the city. Returning, the cars 
make their easterly transit from Stockton to Montgomery Street, by going down Washing- 
ton Street. A branch line, single track, extends from Third Street, easterly, down Bran inn 
Street to the Pacific Mail Steamship Co. 's Docks, conve}'ing passengers to and from the main 
City Line without extra expense. The other main line of this company — the Mission Route— 
starts from Montgomery Street, between Jackson and Washington, and runs, over a single 
track, southerly, through Montgomery, and a double track, along Market to Second to 
Howard, along which, westerly and then southerly, it finishes its course at the corner of 
Twenty-sixth Street, three and one half miles from its opposite terminus. The company's 
ferry cars run between the stand in front of the Hibernia Bank and the Oakland and 
other ferries — making close connection with the yellow and red cars, thus enabling passengers 
from the ferry, by means of transfers, to reach any point on the company's route for a single 
fare. The same facilities are afforded for going to the Ferries from any point on the 
company's routes. It has running thirty of the most elegant, best constructed, most thoroughly 
equipped, excellently lighted, convenient, and comfortable one-horse cars that the skill and 
taste of that veteran car builder, John Stephenson, could construct. Among several modern im- 
provements in the new cars, the most notable, as the one likely to prove most generally acceptal tie, 
especially 'to ladies without escorts, is the new arrangement of the check strap communicating 
with the driver's bell. Just inside the car it divides into two, one of which runs along the upper 
corner, on each side, from end to end. From these, at convenient intervals, short, connecting 
straps hang sufficiently low to be conveniently grasped and pulled without rising. Thus, a lady 
can readily give the stopping signal without leaving her seat or asking any one to do it for her. 
Over the City Line the company runs from eighteen to twenty cars. On both lines it employs — 
as nearly as can be estimated in the absence of official figures, which they appear strangely 
reluctant to give — about a hundred and thirty men, and not far from three hundred horses. 
It pays its conductors and drivers $2.50 a day, sells four tickets for twenty-five cents, charges 
ten cents for a single fare, and transfers patrons without extra expense from either line to 
the other, at the corner of Third and Howard streets, and at the corner of Montgomery and 
Jackson, where the two main lines come nearest together. 

The Central Railroad Co. owns two main lines, both double track. One runs from the 
water front, on Vallejo Street near Front, to the junction of Eighth and Brannan streets — two 
miles and seven eighths ; the other, from Taylor Street, between Eddy and Turk, to the junc- 
tion of Post Street and Central Avenue, Lone Mountain — two miles and a quarter. There 
are also ferry cars running to the foot of Market Street, connecting with the company's other 
lines at the corner of Bush and Sansom streets. Total length of both lines, with sidings, 
six and three fourths miles. During the past year, 1876, a track has been laid from Taylor 
along Turk Street, to Market, and along Market to Powell, connecting with the Company's 
line on Geary Street, being an extension of line of over half a mile. The Company has now 
twenty-eight cars in daily use — thirteen on the line to the city front, and fifteen on the Lone 
Mountain line; three hundred horses are employed; and one hundred and twenty men. Total 
number of passengers carried during the year, 3,500,000. 

The matter has been under consideration by property-owners, of constructing a priamoidal 
railroad from some point on Market Street to the Park and Ocean Beach, and thence to the 
county line. This would open up thousands of acres of land for settlement, and bring that re- 
mote section within a short traveling distance of the business center of our city. 

Steam Railroads. 

North Pacific Coast Narrow Gauge. — Within the past year the second section of this 
road has been completed. The first division, from Saucelito to Tomales, is fifty-five miles; the 
second division, from Tomales to Moscow, is twenty-three miles. The estimated cost of the 
iroad, seventy-eight miles, is $25,000 per mile, or an aggregate of $2,000,000. The Company 
operates eleven locomotives, thirteen passenger cars, and three hundred freight cars. Connec- 
tion is made with San Francisco by the Saucilito Ferry. 

San Francisco and North Pacific. — This road is now completed to Cloverdale, making 
ts length fifty-six miles; by rail from Donohue, where it connects with steamer from San 
Francisco, a distance of thirty-four miles. A new branch has just been opened, and 
j s now in working order, from Fulton to Guerneville, called the Fulton and Guerneville Rail- 
•oad, running through the immense redwood forests of Sonoma County. Scenery of a wild and 
•omantic character is everywhere to be met on the line of this road ; trees of a height, some- 
times, as much as three hundred and twelve feet, with a diameter of eighteen and twenty. As 
soon as the San Francisco and North Pacific Railroad Company is extended to deep water in 
■he neighborhood of San Rafael, where a tunnel is now in the course of construction, a large | 



'ACIFIC COAST BUSINESS DIRECTORY Circulates throughout Pacific Coast. 



JEWELEY made to order and REPAIRED by D. W. Laird, 613 Mont. cor. Mercha: 



P, 



20 SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 



and profitable lumber business will spring up from this Fulton and Guerneville Road. The 
San Rafael Branch of the San Francisco and North Pacific Railroad is expected to be finished 
during the coming summer, which will considerably reduce the traveling time, and place such 
towns as Santa Rosa, Petaluma and Healdsburg within two hours of San Francisco. There 
are used on the San Francisco and North Pacific Road, seven engines, thirteen passenger, and 
two express and two baggage cars, and one hundred and seventy-five freight cars. Others are 
being built, with the demands of business, at the Company's workshops in Donohue. 

Central Pacific. — The amount of stock subscribed in the Central Pacific Railroad Com 
pany of California is $62,608,800, of which $54,275,500 has been paid. The receipts for 
the year ending June 30, 1876, from transportation of passengers, were $5,448,769.04, and of 
freight, $9,161,631.15; total, $14,610,400.19. The operating expenses of the road for the year 
were $6,889,945.58, leaving net earnings to the amount of $7,720,454.61. At the close of said 
year the indebtedness of the company amounted to $S9, 06 1,508. 43, of which $27,855,680 is due 
to the United States. This company embraces, by consolidation (besides the original Central 
Pacific Company), the Western Pacific, the California and Oregon, the San Francisco, Oakland 
and Alameda, and tbe San Joaquin Valley companies. The value of the road, including its lands 
steamers, rolling stock, machine shops, and all appurtenances, is estimated at $184*344,144.99 
In this amount is included $8S6, 797. 64 cash assets. During the past year twenty-four passenger, 
eight sleeping, and one hundred and forty-one freight and caboose cars have been added to the 
rolling stock. The number of first-class passenger cars is one hundred and fifteen; second-class, 
seventy-two; sleeping cars, thirty-one; freight cars, two thousand one hundred and twenty-four; 
platform cars, one thousand four hundred and ninety-five. In all, there are about four thousand 
five hundred cars on the road. The length of road operated is one thousand two hundred and 
twelve and eighty-three one hundredths miles; of which eight hundred and eighty-two and 
eighty-nine one hundredths miles is the main road from San Francisco to Ogden, Utah. 

Southern Pacific. — This road is now completed to Los Angeles, a distance of four hum lied 
and ninety-five miles; bringing that city within twenty hours of San Francisco. The contem- 
plated distance of this road is seven hundred and fifteen miles, to a point on the Colorado River, 
where it will connect with the Thirty-fifth Parallel Road, This connection will bring New 
Orleans and the principal cities of the Alantic and Gulf States five hundred and six hundred 
miles nearer San Francisco; and, traversing through the rich lands of Texas and Mexico, w ill 
bring additional wealth to the coffers of this Western metropolis. Stock of the Southern Paeilie 
Railroad Company of California to the amount of $28,585,300 has been subscribed, of which 
$27,227,200 has been paid. The amount received from transportation of passengers, in the year 
ending June 30, 1876, was $949,945.42; of freight, $1,186,673.30; total, $2, 136,618.72. The 
expenses of the road and fixtures for said year were $1,140,329.63; leaving net earnings 
$996,289.09. The bonded indebtedness of the company is $19,9S4,000. About $20,000,000 has 
already been expended in building the road thus far. During the past year this road was 
completed to Los Angeles, and now extends to Indian Wells, one hundred and thirty miles 
beyond, leaving about ninety miles yet to be completed to make the connection with San Diego, 
This will be done during the summer. 

California Pacific. — The following is the Board of Directors of the California Pacific 
Railroad Company: R. P. Hammond, George E. Gray, J. L. Willcutt, J. O. B. Gunn, Moses 
Hopkins, N. T. Smith, and C. I. Robinson. The California Pacific employs upon its cars and 
steamers and in and about its offices some three hundred men, whose annual wages aggregate 
$250,000. Among the more important items of its annual business for 1875, one hundred and 
eight thousand three hundred and ten passengers brought, eighty-eight thousand five hundred 
and fifty-five carried, with forty-one thousand eight hundred and twenty-three tons of freight 
from San Francisco, and thirteen thousand eight hundred and sixty tons toward the city, con- 
stitute the chief. Its passenger and freight business is constantly increasing with that of all the 
California railroads. The amount received in 1875 for the transportation of passengers, freight, 
mails, express matter, etc., was considerably over $1,500,000. The amount of business for 1876 
was a slight increase over the above. Additional commerce has been opened up to the road by 
the completion, during the past year, of forty miles of road, extending from Woodland, Yolc 
County, to Williams, Colusa County. This is a fertile agricultural country, and the roadie 
being pushed further into the interior as rapidly as possible. 

Steamship Lines. 

The Oregon Steamship Company have four steamers — dispatching one every Saturday 
morning at ten o'clock. At Portland connection is made with steamers to Puget Sound and 
Sitka. This company have a new steamer, the City of Chester, which will be placed on the lint 
by the 1st of March of the present year. 

Pacific Coast Steamship Company. — This company was formerly known as the G. N. P, 
S. S. Company, and is now operated under the agency of Goodall, Perkins & Co. , with Charles 
Goodall, President ; John Rosenfeld, Vice-President ; George C. Perkins, Treasurer ; and Ed- 
win Goodall, Secretary. This company transact all of the shipping trade between this port anc 
San Diego, excepting that done by sailing vessels. The company also extend their carrying ope 
rations to all important points as far north as Mendocino. This line is composed of sixteer 
vessels. The largest are the Ancon, wooden side-wheel, one thousand five hundred and fortj 






California Farmers' Mutual Fire Insurance Association, No. 38 California Str 



P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 706, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1362. 



PROGRESS OF THE CITY. 21 



bons; Mohongo, iron side- wheel, one thousand three hundred and thirty-one tons, and tin: Ori- 
zaba and Senator, also wooden side-wheel steamers of one thousand two hundred and forty-five, 
xnd one thousand and twelve tons respectively. During the past year the company have Lost 
two steamers, the Kalorama, four hundred and seventy tons, and the Fideliter, one hundred 
Mid seventy -five tons. They have also purchased two steamers to supply this loss — the San 
"incente, one hundred and forty-live tons, and the Idaho, one thousand and seventy-seven tons. 
[This company began business about ten years ago with one steamer — they now have sixteen. 
Capital stock, $2,000,000; over $1,000,000 paid in. Handsome dividends are regularly paid. 

Pacific Mail Steamship Company. —This company owns and operates the following 
ines : New York and Aspinwall, two thousand miles ; Panama and San Francisco, three thou- 
sand two hundred miles ; Panama and Acapulco, one thousand eight hundred miles ; Panama 
ind Champerico, one thousand one hundred miles ; San Francisco and Hongkong, six thousand 
:our hundred miles ; San Francisco and Tacoma, one thousand miles ; San Francisco and Aus- 
tralia, eight thousand six hundred miles ; total length of routes, twenty-four thousand one hun- 
dred miles, a distance very nearly equal to the circumference of the earth. During the last year 
ihe City of Pekin and City of Tokio were added to its fleet. Defects of construction have 
oeen remedied by extensive and costly additions, and these steamships are among the most 
staunch and elegant ever constructed. They are four hundred and twenty-three feet long, with 
i breadth of beam of forty-eight feet, and a registered tonnage of five thousand five hundred 
sons each. The company runs five different lines. The oldest and best known is the New York 
Mid San Francisco Line, commonly called the Isthmus Route. -^Four side-wheel and five iron-screw 
joats, of over three thousand tons each, constitute this line ; a ship leaves New York every other 
Saturday and San Francisco alternate Wednesdays, at noon. The only way port at which 
;hese ships regularly touch, is the Mexican port of Acapulco. Its Central American and 
Mexican Line comprises four iron screws, of two thousand tons each, and three side-wheelers. 
This line makes regular fortnightly trips between San Francisco and Panama, calling at some 
iwenty Mexican and Central American way ports ; a ship leaves San Francisco at noon every 
)ther Thursday. The great Japan and China Line, which might properly be called the Americo- 
\siatic, or great Central Trans-Pacific Line, embracing a larger arc of the earth's circumference 
;han any regularly established route has ever before attempted, is that upon which this great 
:ompany has concentrated its chief attention. It has nine immense screw steamers, and ten 
ide-wheelers, of nearly equal dimensions. On the first day of each month (except when that 
lay is Sunday, when the sailing day will be on the Saturday previous) a steamer is dispatched 
rom San Francisco to Yokohama and Hongkong. Its fourth line is between San Francisco and 
Victoria and Tacoma. On the 10th and 25th of each month a first-class iron-screw steamer is 
lispatched for the above ports. Its fifth line is to the Sandwich Islands, New Zealand and 
Australia. Five first-class screw steamers, of three thousand five hundred tons each, are de- 
tailed for this service, and one of them leaves San Francisco on or about the fourth Monday of 
sach month, or as soon as the British mails arrive from New York. The company's 
onnection with other lines than its own branches, are as follows : At Hongkong with 
English and French steamers for the upper ports of India, and, by the way of the Suez Canal, 
vith the Mediterranean and Atlantic ports of southern and western Europe. The New York 
,nd San Francisco Line connects at Panama with the Pacific Steam Navigation Co. 's lines to all 
he important Pacific ports of South America. At Aspinwall it connects with the Royal Mail 
5team Packet Co. , direct to Liverpool ; with the Hamburg- American Steam Packet Co. , to 
lamburg ; with the Compagnie Generale Trans- Atlantique, to France. The outward and in- 
vard business of this line from 1867 to 1874, inclusive, aggregated, is as follows: Outward 
reasure, $65,023,957; passengers, 39,851. Inward— treasure, $1,214,710; passengers, 65,754. 
The shipment from China and Japan to eastern cities, via San Francisco, during the past ten 
ears, shows a receipt of seven millions one hundred and sixty-one thousand two hundred pounds 
f silk, one hundred millions six hundred and forty-five thousand two hundred and fifty-nine 
tounds of tea, two million three thousand and fifty-three pounds of merchandise. A gradual 
iercentage of increase is also shown. In 1867 there was received one hundred and twenty- 
Dur thousand two hundred and eighty -two pounds of silk, and four hundred and sixty-nine 
housand five hundred and forty -nine pounds of tea. In 1876 there was received one million 
wo hundred and forty-six thousand three hundred and twenty-four pounds of silk, and 
ighteen million four hundred and sixty-eight thousand seven hundred and eight pounds of tea. 
'he total exports of merchandise to China, during the twelve months of the present year, 
, mount to $2,963,832, and to Japan, $419,903; total to the Orient, $3,383,725, Adding all 
i reasure shipments made to both countries during the year, the grand total of exports foots up 
15,288,696, against $11,004,325 in 1875. 

Occidental and Oriental Steamship Co.— This new company dispatch one of their elegant 
teamers, every sixteen days, to China and Japan. The vessels are large, well equipped, and ot 
rst< class build, and afford excellent accommodations and almost perfect safety to the sea-faring 
ublic. This line is operated by a company of some of the most reliable and worthy business 
ten of this city. j t? • 

The Colorado Steamship Co. dispatch a vessel every twenty days, for the Colorado Kiver 

ad ports on the Mexican Coast. This line carries the Mexican mads; also that of \V ells, ±argo 

Co. , and transports Government supplies and troops for the lower countries, 



« 



i iCIFIC COAST BUSINESS DIRECTORY Contains Addresses 60,000 Merchants. 



FX1TE WATCHES and JEWELRY for Sale Toy D. W. Laird, 613 Montgomery. 



22 SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTOR Y. 

In addition to these lines there are several steamships running at stated intervals to various 
points on the coast, viz : To Coso Bay, Crescent City, etc., steamship Empire; to Eureka, etc., 
steamship Pelican; to Eureka, etc., steamship Coquille; Point Arenas, steamship Mary Taylor 

Ferries. 

The Oakland Ferry, at the foot of Market Street, leaves every hour for Oakland from 7 
A.M., until 10 a.m.; from that time a boat leaves every half hour until 12 m. , when steamers 
leave hourly until 3 o'clock, p. m. ; after 3 o'clock, boats leave half hourly until 7 P. M. The next 
boat leaves at 8:10; the next, 9:20, and the last at 10:30. It is estimated that about twelve 
thousand passengers cross to and from Oakland daily, and about twenty thousand on Sundays. 
Fare, fifteen cents each way. Commutation tickets, good for one trip, each way, per day, for 
one month, and are sold at $3. The following statistics concerning the travel on this ferry will 
prove quite interesting: Number of trips, 1873, two millions six hundred and fifty-five thousand 
six hundred and seventy-one; 1874, three millions one hundred and sixty-two thousand nine 
hundred and four; 1875, five millions twenty-eight thousand three hundred and ten; from Jan. 
1, to Dec. 1, 1876, four millions one hundred and ninety-three thousand six hundred and 
seventy-eight. 

The San Quentin Ferry is at the foot of Clay Street. Three trips are made daily, 
boats leaving at 9:30 A.M. , and at 1', and 4:30 P.M. In addition to the above, a boat leaves 
Green Street at 3:30 p.m., daily, for Martinez, Vallejo, Benicia, Pittsburg, etc., etc. 

Saucelito Ferry. — The landing for these ferry steamers is at the foot of Davis Street. 
Four round trips are made daily. About three thousand passengers are carried daily. Con- 
nection is made with the North Pacific Coast Railroad Co. , for Tomales, etc. Boats leave 
as follows: 8:45 and 11 A.M. and 3:15 and 5 P.M. 

Berkeley Ferry. — Trips are made daily to Berkeley landing. Connection is there made, 
per stage, for the University Grounds. Boats leave San Francisco as follows: 7:30, 8:30 and 
11:30 a.m., and 4, 5, and 6 p.m. Time, forty-five minutes. Commutation tickets, good for one 
round trip per day, are issued at $3.00. 

Water Front anil Harbor Improvements. 

An Act of the last Legislature authorized the Board of Harbor Commissioners to appoint a 
Board of Engineers to examine the harbor, with a view of establishing a "harbor bulkhead." or 
outer line of water front. The Engineers selected were Major Mendell, of the U. S. Engineer 
Department, Prof. Davidson, of the U. S. Coast Survey, and Mr. Arnold, Engineer of the Har- 
bor Commission. There is about §300,000 in the State Treasury, set apart for the construe 
tion of wharves and other harbor improvements. The water front bulkhead has a total length 
of three thousand two hundred and fifty-two feet. It is not in a continuous line. One portion 
extends from Vallejo to Union — six hundred and fifty feet; the other, from Pacific Street to a 
point near Howard, being two thousand six hundred and two feet. Mr. Arnold, the Engineer 
of the sea wall, thinks our water front would be much better protected if it extended from the 
end of Montgomery Street, or North Beach, clear around to the eastern foot of Harrison Street, 
or even further — to the China Basin. The Engineers will favor the extension of the 
wharves further into the Bay, and not on a direct line with the streets from which the wharves 
are named. This is to be done with a view of striking the drift of the current, so as to bear 
away all sediment and prevent the settlement of mud around the wharf landing; thus doing 
away with a great deal of "dredging" work. Three new wharves, are being built in place of 
the worn out structures, as follows: At the foot of Jackson, Pacific and Washington streets. 
These are all planned in conformity with the above idea — building them at right angles with 
the current, so that the posts wi 1 give the least possible resistance to the easy flow of the 
stream; and the current preventing the accumulation of sediments, etc. Improvements on the 
water front during the past two years, in the matter of wharves are: One wharf foot of Mont- 
gomery Street ;_ one foot of Sansom, and one foot of Chestnut; a wharf four hundred feet long 
at the foot of Union Street; a wharf six hundred feet long at the foot of Green Street; a wharf 
three hundred and fifty feet long at the foot of Harrison Street; a wharf along the city front from 
Steuart to Spear, along Spear to Bryant, and along Bryant to Beale; a wharf at the foot of Main 
Street, six hundred feet in length; besides the new ferry slips at the foot of Market Street, 
The Harbor Commissioners have now obtained possession of the wharf on the north side of 
Channel Street, between Fourth and Fifth streets. It was disposed of to the Board by H. F 
Williams, at a cost of $7,500. The Board proposes to build a wharf three hundred and forty 
four feet long. At this part of the water front the water is very shallow, but for bay crafts it 
has sufficient depth. With dredging it could be made deep enough for the larger class. China 
Basin is about a mile in length by about two hundred and thirty yards in breath. The Legisla- 
ture gave the Basin to the city, and subsequently placed it under control of the Harbor Com- 
missioners. Should the Harbor Commissioners continue in control, they will undoubtedly 
carry out their plan of constructing a substantial wharf into the Basin and doing a great deal oi 
necessary dredging. 



California Farmers' Mutual Fire Insurance Association, No. 38 California Str 



?. VAN SCHAACK <& CO., 706, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862. 



PROGRESS OF THE CITY. 23 



Hotels. 

The Baldwin. — This hotel is an addition to our already numerous palatial struct m. 
E. J. Baldwin, Esq., is the proprietor, and H. A. Chadwick, recently of the Chicago Grand 
t'acific, is the lessee. The building is on the conical-shaped lot bounded by Market, Powell, 
md Ellis streets, and has a frontage of twenty-rive feet on Eddy. It also has a frontage of one 
Kindred and eighty-four feet on Market, two hundred and seventy-rive on Powell, and one 
uindred and thirty-eight on Ellis. The basement is entirely of brick and iron. The building 
3 six stories high, and contains four hundred and ninety-rive rooms. The mansard roof and 
lowers are of heavy timber, framed and bolted together. On the roof are several walks, laid <>ut 
or the accommodation of guests who wish to take an elevated promenade, and at the same time 
lave a beautiful view of the city and bay. The principal dome on Powell Street is one hundred 
ind twenty feet from the pavement. In the base of the dome is a ladies' sewing room, where 
the fair sex can pursue their tatting free from the interruption of man, as none but ladies are 
jdlowed to enter the portals of this chamber dedicated to woman. It also contains a billiard 
parlor exclusively for ladies, and a conservatory, which will not only beautify the billiard and 
sewing rooms, but afford the ladies an excellent opportunity to study botany, and at the same 
time see what is going on all over the city. As a check against fire, a tank containing eighty- 
;wo thousand gallons of water has been placed on the roof. There are seven fire-plugs, with one 
mndred and fifty feet of hose, on each story. There are in the basement two artesian wells, 
iapable of supplying one hundred and seventy thousand gallons daily, and a reservoir holding 
iixty thousand gallons. This would, in case of immediate necessity, give an ample supply for 
1,11 purposes. In addition the Spring Valley water mains run into the building, but are to be 
ised only in case of exigencies. The height of the main dome, surmounting the angle of Market 
md Powell streets, is one hundred and sixty-eight feet from the pavement. It contains five 
Itories, and a "bulls-eye" look-out at the top. There are three elevators. One will be run by 
dectricity, and only used for sending up cards of callers, instead of the usual way of ringing a 
jell and sending them by a slow boy. The elevator for passengers runs from the office to the 
ome, and is of the latest Parisian pattern — an open car. The Baldwin will be opened during 
""'ebruary, 1877. 

The Grand Hotel. — This durable and solidly-built hotel is on Market and New Montgomery 
treets, occupying a lot two hundred and seven feet on the former, and three hundred and ten 
m the latter, and one hundred and sixty on Second. It was completed in 1S70, at a cost of 
850,000. The furniture manufactured in Europe and at the East, expressly for this hotel, cost 
nore than a quarter of a million. It contains four hundred rooms — the suites being elegantly 
urnished and commodious. The dining rooms are light, spacious, and airy, and will accommodate 
kbout three hundred guests at once. Last summer an artesian well was bored on the premises, 
vhich now furnishes the water supply for the hotel. 

Palace Hotel. — This seven-story palatial structure covers nearly two and a quarter acres 
f ground. It has a frontage of two hundred and seventy-five feet on the south side of Market, 
Jid three hundred and fifty feet on New Montgomery. Twenty-six million bricks were used in 
ts construction. The walls and partitions are built of stone and brick, laid in cement, and thus 
nade earthquake and fire-proof. The lower story is twenty-five feet high, in the clear, and the 
eventh is fourteen. The building contains three inner courts, within which are miniature gar- 
lens of rare plants, ever in bloom. Broad galleries, or piazzas, on each story, extend around these 
■pen courts, thus affording the guests opportunities for afternoon or evening promenades, without 
;oing into the public streets. There are seven hundred and fifty -five rooms in the hotel, besides 
>rivate parlors, etc., for distinguished guests. The accommodating capacity of the hotel is 
stiniated at twelve hundred. The Palace cost $3,250,000. 

Occidental Hotel. — This hotel occupies the entire frontage of the block on Montgomery, 
•etween Bush and Sutter. It is four stories high, is richly, elegantly, and tastefully furnished, 
,nd continues to be regarded, as of yore, one of the first-class hotels of the city. It will ae- 
ommodate about six hundred guests. 

The Cosmopolitan is on the southwest corner of Bush and Sansom. It has long been a 
avorite resort for the traveling public, especially those of the Pacific Coast visiting the me- 
ropolis. Recently extensions have been made, until this hotel adjoins the Occidental exten- 
ions on Bush toward Sansom. The capacity of the Cosmopolitan is about five hundred guests. 
The Lick House is on the west side of Montgomery Street, extending from Sutter to Post, 
rith a depth of about two hundred feet towards Kearny. This hotel ranks among the first- 
lass establishments of the city, or of the United States, its extensive patronage being an 
vidence of that fact. It is elegantly and luxuriantly furnished, and affords an unexception- 
ble table. It will accommodate about five hundred guests. 

The Commercial Hotel is located at the juncture of Kearny and Pacific streets and Mont- 
omery Avenue. It has a frontage of one hundred and forty-eight feet on the avenue, one hun- 
red and thirty feet on Pacific, and thirty-five feet on Kearny Street, and is three stories high. 
hiring the past year it has been entirely refurnished, repainted, and many other important im- 
rovements made. Nothing that could add to the comfort and pleasure of guests has been 
tnitted. This hotel is rapidly growing into popularity as one of the leading and best kept estab- 
shments in the city. Mr. John Kelly, Jr., formerly of the Brooklyn Hotel, is the genial 
indlord. 



VI 



.CIFIC COAST BUSINESS DIRECTORY Contains Addresses 60,000 Merchants. 



D. W. Laird, Manufacturing Jeweler, Wholesale and Retail, cor. Merchant and Mo 



24 SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 

Our seven leading hotels have an aggregate accommodating capacity of about six thousand. 
Probably in no other city in the world are there, proportionately, more first-class hotels, better 
kept and more liberally patronized, than in San Francisco. Our people believe in first-class 
accommodations, and liberally patronize such establishments. 

Lodging Houses, Etc. — In addition to the above, there are numerous smaller hotels, and 
about fifteen hundred boarding and lodging houses in the city. An unusually large number 
have been erected within the past year — notably on Bush, between Kearny and Stockton, on 
Mission, from Third to Ninth, and Tenth, and on various other streets, especially south of 
Market, are this class of improvements especially noticeable. Small hotels are growing up on 
almost every hand, as if there were no limit to those seeking accommodations. A stranger 
would think our people reversed the rule, and all boarded, and that "keeping house" was the 
exception, but the far greater number of dwellings erected during the same period proves 
otherwise. 

Theaters. 

Baldwin's Academy of Music. — Like Niblo's Garden, in New York, this theater is built 
within a hotel. Independent of the hotel, it cost about $250,000. In point of elegance, taste, 
architectural skill and beauty, this model temple of the Drama is not surpassed in the United 
States — if in the world. The grand entrance is on Market Street, twenty feet broad, and laid 
with encaustic English tile, of variegated colors, the hall-way being lighted with two magnifi- 
cent crystal chandeliers. The entrance to the dress circle is decorated by costly mirrors on all 
sides, beautifully reflecting, in full length, the elaborate wardrobes of the fashionable attendants 
as they majestically sweep by. There are ten mezzanine boxes, and twelve proscenium boxes, 
carpeted with the richest Axminster carpeting. The stage is fifty feet deep, thirty-six feet 
high and thirty-five feet wide. On the drop curtain is a beautiful allegorical painting, repre- 
senting the flight of Psyche — the human soul passing from earth to eternity. The dress circle 
will accommodate three hundred and forty-eight; orchestra, one hundred and ninety-eight; 
balcony, four hundred and thirty-eight; gallery, four hundred ami fifty. Total, one thousand 
four hundred and thirty -four. The twenty-two boxes will accommodate at least one hundred 
more. There are four exits from the stage, four from the dress circle, five from the balcony, 
and two from the gallery. There are three fire plugs in the building, and each are provided 
with one hundred feet of hose; also two Babcock's extinguishers. The Academy was opened 
to the public March 6, 1876. 

California Theater. — Is located on Bush Street, between Kearny and Dupont. Within 
the past year the interior wall, which surrounded the dress circle, has been taken away, which 
gives better ventilation, improves the acoustic qualities, and also the general appearance of 
the inner building. Noticeable improvements have also been made in the matter of doors for 
egress in case of fire or earthquake. The dress circle will seat four hundred and fifty; orchestra, 
three hundred ; balcony, four hundred and fifty ; gallery, about five hundred. Total, one 
thousand seven hundred. There are ten private boxes, seating at least five each, making a 
grand total of one thousand eight hundred. The stage is seventy-two feet wide by seventy 
deep. The drop curtain shows a beautiful painting of the Yosemite Falls — the most sublime 
spectacle of Nature's creation. This theater was opened in 1869. It cost $125,000. 

The Alhambra Theater is on the south side of Bush, near Montgomery. The dress 
circle has a seating capacity of about five hundred, and the orchestra circle probably as many 
more. The inner building has been remodeled and considerably improved, and gives the spec- 
tator an unobstructed view of the stage, and a free egress. 

Maguire's Opera House is just on the opposite side of Bush. It is similarly arranged 
as that of the Alhambra Theater, and has a seating capacity of about eight hundred. 

Grand Opera House. — On January 17, 1876, this elegantly appointed establishment 
was opened as Wade's Opera House, but its name has been changed to that of the Grand. It 
is a three-story building, substantially built of iron and brick. It fronts one hundred and ten 
feet on Mission, with a depth of two hundred and seventy-five feet. There are four "circles." 
The orchestra will seat about eight hundred; dress circle, five hundred; family circle, five hun- 
dred, and the gallery about five hundred. The boxes will seat another one hundred, making 
a total of two thousand four hundred. The theater is owned by a joint stock company. It is 
located on Mission, between Third and Fourth. 

The Amphitheatre Building, on the corner of New Montgomery and Mission, is closed 
at present. It is especially devoted to equestrian and variety entertainments, and will seat 
about one thousand. 

The Bella Union, corner of Kearny and Washington, is devoted to variety entertain 
ments. It will accommodate about one thousand. 

In addition to the above, there are Piatt's, Pacific and Union Halls, the Mechanics' Pavil- 
ion, and various other halls where public entertainments are frequently given. Our five thea- 
ters have an aggregate seating capacity of about seven thousand five hundred. An average 
attendance would turn out about four thousand amusement-seekers, nightly. Owing to our 
pleasant weather and cool evenings, our places of amusement keep open the year round. To 
sustain these public resorts, without the usual summer season "intermission," speaks well for 
the liberality of our amusement-loving people. 



California Farmers' Mutual Fire Insurance Association, No. 38 California Stre 



P. VA1T SCHAACK & CO., 70S, 703, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1362. 



PROGRESS OF THE CITY. _.". 



Public Squares. 

There are twenty-two public parks, or squares, in this city, varying in size from two hundred 



o 



3 

o 
O 

o 

cr»- 

3 



feet to the great Ocean Park of one thousand and thirteen acres. Ocean, or Golden Gate Park - *"^ 
lies in the northwestern portion of the city, bordering on the ocean. It is tifty-six blocks long 
and nine blocks wide—or six times as long as it broad; or, in linear measure, it is three miles 
long and a half mile wide. A beautiful avenue, or drive, about three-quarters of a mile Ion 
one hundred yards wide, leads from the city proper to the park. There are seven lakelets in this 
park; also arbors, grottoes, mounds, rustic benches, etc., which gives it rather a picturesque 
and romanffic appearance. Up to November 30, 1875, the Park Commissioners had received 
from all sources $216,603.36, of which $207,399.98 had been expended, leaving a cash balance 
of $9,203.38. Since that time the receipts have been as follows: From the sale of bonds, 
$229,662.50; from sale of Lupin seed, $799.76; from Police Court fines, $375; from Pound Fees, 
$252; from hire of tools, $13; making a total since their last report of $231,102.26; with bal- 
ance on hand at that date, $9,203.38— $240,305,64 

The amount expended during the past two years is $205,877.69, leaving a cash balance on 
hand of $34,527.95. Since its organization the Board of Park Commissioners has disbursed 
1389,566.35, all of which is represented by actual work performed on the grounds in its charge, 
and for the purchase of material and merchandise employed in the work. For the future 
maintenance of the Park the Legislature of the State, 1876, authorized the Board of Super- 
visors to appropriate $15,000, and to levy an annual assessment upon the taxable property 
if the City and County, of one and one half per cent, upon each one hundred dollars valuation. 
The amount actually expended upon the Parks also includes the expense of fencing the 
Buena Vista and Mountain Lake Parks, and making large plantations on the former reserva- 
ion, so that deducting the expense of the preliminary topographical survey of Golden Gate 
'ark, and the amount of the items of expense upon the other two reservations, the cost of 
mprovement and maintenance of the Park, as seen by ordinary visitors, has been, during the 
3ast four and a half years, since the work commenced, about $379,814.35. Of this, about 
572,000 is chargeable to maintenance; and about $10,000 invested in work -horses, rolling-stock. 
Heavy implements, tools, office furniture, instruments, and other needful incidentals, in good 
prder for future use ; so that the total cost of improving Golden Gate Park and Avenue, includ- 
ng all plans therefor, superintendence of the work and reclamation of the sands, is, to date 
lereof, $297,814.35. 

The statement relating to visitors shows that one hundred and thirty thousand eight hun- 
[red and eighty-eight vehicles and four hundred and forty-four thousand six hundred and 
ighteen persons entered the Park during the year ending November 30, 1874, and one hundred 
Ed fifty-seven thousand and ninety-one vehicles and five hundred and sixteen thousand one 
hundred and seventy persons in the year ending November 30, 1875. During the first men- 
ioned year fourteen million one hundred and twenty-three thousand six hundred and forty-one 
[allons of water were used on the grounds ; during the latter year, thirteen million eight hun- 
jed and ninety-seven thousand seven hundred and ninety-nine gallons. 

The length of roadway constructed is twenty-five thousand eight hundred and eighty-two 
3et, representing an area of one million six hundred thousand eight hundred and thirty square 
eet. 

About ten thousand linear feet of walks have been graded and macadamized in the Park, of 
diick somewhat less than half is fully surfaced, while the remainder requires oidy a thin layer 
f screened rock for their completion. There are ten thousand seven hundred linear feet of 
ralk graded, ready for macadamizing, in the avenue. This, with the ten thousand six hundred 
iet macadamized in the Park, and about two thousand five hundred feet more now under con- 
ruction, makes twenty-eight thousand eight hundred linear feet, or somewhat over four miles 
walk, which may be placed in serviceable condition at a reasonable expense during the pres- 
ort yea. 

The length of drains laid is as follows : Rock drain, two thousand eight hundred and thirty 
et ; wooden drain, eight by ten inches, five thousand nine hundred and ninety-eight feet ; 
rain tile, two-inch, three hundred and ninety-six feet ; iron-stone drain-pipe, three to seven- 
th, one thousand three hundred and sixteen feet ; total length, ten thousand five hundred and 
rty feet. 

Following is a statement of trees and shrubs planted in grounds : Purchased and planted in 

le avenue and eastern portion of the Golden Gate Park in the Spring of 1872, six thousand 

x hundred and thirty ; raised in the nursery and planted on the same grounds since that date, 

rty-one thousand nine hundred and forty-nine ; raised and planted on western or sand district 

Golden Gate Park during the seasons of 1873-75, seventeen thousand eight hundred and 

ur ; ditto on Buena Vista Park during same period, six thousand three hundred and thirty - 

ven. Total trees and shrubs planted out, seventy-two thousand seven hundred and twenty ; 

anted during season of 1875-76, twenty thousand; total planted out with present appro- 

iation, ninety -two thousand seven hundred and twenty. In addition to the above there are 

obably thirteen thousand to fifteen thousand young plants, for planting in subsequent seasons, 

the nursery. 

The reservation known as the Great Highway is the key to all the work of permanent recla- 



s 



Arc COAST BUSINESS DXRECTOBY, 1876-78, H. G. Langley, Publisher, S. ?. 

3 



D. W. Laird, Manufacturing Jeweler, Wholesale and Retail, cor. Merchant and M 



26 



SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 



mation of the downs. It comprises a strip of land along the ocean beach, extending south from 
the Cliff House bluff about two and seven-eighths miles, varying in width from two hundred to 
four hundred feet, according to the curvature of the shore line. On it the sands are thrown by 
the ocean waves and carried inland, a continuous fresh supply to the drift. The manner in 
which this is being reclaimed, and a further drift of sand prevented, is thus described : 

Along a line on the Highway reservation, lying parallel to and one hundred feet west of its 
eastern boundary from its intersection with a prolongation of the northern boundary of Golden 
Gate Park, south, for a mile in length, across the face of the Western end of the Park Reserva- 
tion, and for half a mile south of it a brush fence has been built. Redwood posts, four by four 
inches and fourteen feet long, were set three feet in the sand, at intervals of twelve feet ; to 
which, on the leeward side, two rails of one by six pine fencing lumber were loosely fastened, 
originally near the ground and about two feet apart. 

Against these rails on the outside a thin wall of brush was laid, which, making an eddy in 
the winds, causes the advancing sands to heap up about the fence, a steep bank on the leeward 
face, sloping away gently towards the beach. As the surface becomes higher, the rails are 
raised and more brush applied ; the dune being now about nine feet in height, and the drift of 
the sand effectually restrained from advancing more than eighteen feet witbin the line of fence. 
As the present fence posts become covered, another row will be set parallel to them and about 
fifty feet further towards the water, where the same process of checking the sands will be gone 
through with, until the hillock becomes high and wide enough to improve as the proposed 
elevated drive, along which will be planted suitable trees ; the outer slope of the embankment 
being planted with sea-beach grass and its inner face covered with shrubbery. In the course 
of time, the grass arresting further drift, and growing through it, the slope of the beach will 
become too great for lodgment of more sand, and the advance will be checked. The drive on 
the summit of the dune will supply the place of that on the beach, commanding a fine view oi 
the ocean and the inland improvements ; and the proposed lower road at the foot of the dune 
on its inner line, will furnish a grand promenade, nearly three miles long, level and straight, 
entirely protected from the winds. 

The engineer considers it demonstrated that the shifting sands may be thoroughly reclaimed 
and covered with vegetation, without resorting to such expensive expedients as had at firsi 
been anticipated. 

The Commissioners, feeling the necessity of concentrating their resources on the principal 
park, have as yet paid but little attention to Buena Vista Park, which, however, will not b( 
much longer neglected. The fine prospects of bay and city scenery which it presents will 
together with its other natural advantages, make it a most popular resort. The small pari 
around Mountain Lake, as an indispensable feature to the general plan, will also be improvec 
before long, and Congress will also, almost certainly, grant the use of the most of the Presidi 
Military Reservation to the city for the purposes of a park. It will, therefore, be seen tha 
San Francisco is in process of being liberally and well supplied with desirable places of out 
door recreation. 

Portsmouth Square, opposite the City Hall, is two hundred and seventy-five by two hun 
dred and four feet square. This square, or Portsmouth Square, as it was called in the earl; 
days of Yerba Buena, is noted for its historical reminiscences. It is here where Captain Mont 
gomery, of the U. S. S. Portsmouth, with a party of seventy marines and sailors, raised th t 
American flag on our newly acquired Mexican territory. This took place on July 8, 1846. Thirt 
years afterwards, and we have a city of nearly three hundred thousand inhabitants, and grow 
ing more rapidly than any other in the Union. In 1851 another important event transpired i: 
this square ; a man named Jenkins was hanged for stealing a safe during the great fire of tha 
year, in which the greater portion of the city was destroyed. 

BuenaVista Park, bounded by Haight, Fell, and Broderick streets, contains thirty-six acres I 
This park is neither square, round or triangular-shaped, but bears something of the configuratio s 
of a spider's web, or zig-zag form. 

Mission Plaza, bounded by Mission, Potter and Ridley streets, is one thousand and tbirtj I 
four by five hundred and sixty-four feet. It is elbow-shaped. 

Alta Plaza, eight thousand nine hundred and thirty-nine by five hundred and seventy -nin 
feet ; bounded by Steiner, Scott, Clay, and Jackson. 

Alamo Square, eight hundred and ninety -three by six hundred and eighteen feet ; bounde F 
by Pulton, Hayes, Steiner, and Scott. 

Buena Vista Square, one thousand and four hundred by four hundred and eight feet; bounde 
by Utah, Vermont, Napa, and Shasta. 

Columbia Square, five hundred by two hundred and seventy-five feet ; bounded by Fil [ 
more, Harrison, Columbia, and Sherman. 

Franklin Square, four hundred and eighty by four hundred feet; bounded by Cente 1 
Santa Clara, York, and Jersey. 

Hamilton Square, eight hundred and thirty-nine by four hundred and thirty feet ; bounde '. 
by Steiner, Scott, Post, and Geary. 

Jackson Park, four hundred by four hundred feet ; bounded by Santa Clara, Maripos 
Arkansas, and Carolina. 






.; 



California Farmers' Mutual Tire Insurance Association, No. 38 California St:i 



P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 70S, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862. 



PROGRESS OF THK CITY. 27 



Public Square, two hundred and seventy-five by eighty-three feet, bounded by Bush and 
Bteiner, and the old ami new cemeteries. This "square" is triangnlar, or (radge thaped 

Jbefersos Square, eight hundred and ninety-three by six hundred ana eighteen I 
bounded by Eddy, Tyler, Gough, and Laguna. 

LapAVETTE SQUARE, eight hundred and ninety-three by six hundred and eighteen • 
bounded by Washington, Sacramento, Gough, and Laguna. 

Washinoto* Square, four hundred and twelve by two hundred and seventy-five f<-t : 
bounded by Stockton, Powell, Filbert, and Union 

THE Nkw City Hall Lot was formerly called Yerba Buena Square, 

Lobos Square, eight hundred and ninety-three by six hundred and eighteen Feet ; bounded 
by Bay, Chestnut, Webster, and Laguna. 

UNION SQUARE, four hundred and twelve by two hundred and seventy-five feet; bounded 
by Stockton, Powell, Post, and Geary. This square has long been well known to our citizens 
as the site wherein stood the old exhibition building, so well attended every .session of the 
Mechanics' Industrial Fair. But the building has been dismantled and an excellent promenade 
ground, under tine cultivation, has beeu substituted. 

Public Square, six hundred by live hundred and fifty feet ; Twenty-first and Twenty -sec- 
ond streets. 

PUBLIC Square, six hundred by five hundred and fifty feet ; Twenty-sixth and Twenty-eighth 
streets. 

Mountain Lake Reservation is near Mountain Lake, in the Presidio Reservation, and is 
of an irregular, rectangular shape. It runs two hundred and eighty-five feet east, one thous- 
and four hundred and sixty-five north, one thousand nine hundred and forty-two south, and 
seven thousand four hundred and seventeen southeast. A great portion of this reservation is 
covered with water. 

Pioneer Park. — Several liberal citizens have donated to the city six fifty vara lots on the 
crest of Telegraph Hill, to be dedicated for the purposes of a public park, under the name of 
Pioneer Park. The Legislature, at its last session, empowered the Board of Supervisors to 
appropriate $5,000 for the erection of a fence, planting of trees, shrubbery, etc. 

Woodward's Gardens. — This celebrated resort, or rather the curiosities that made the 
grounds celebrated, is about being removed to the growing town of Berkeley. The rapid 
Bowth of our city, and the required extension of certain streets through the grounds occupied 
by the enclosure necessitated this removal. 

Promenades. — Montgomery Street is the Broadway of San Francisco. Here are located a 
large number of the most fashionable retail houses. Three of the leading hotels are on this 
street, within a few squares, and four others are within "bell boy" distance. Some of the 
most elegant and substantial buildings are also found on this street. 

California Street intersects Montgomery at the business centre, thus affording the spectator 
"map of busy life, its fluctuations, and its vast concerns." California Street is the Wall Street 
)f San Francisco. Here fortunes are made, and lost, in a few short hours, the small speculator 
is made a millionaire, and the millionaire has tempted the god of fortune once too often, and 
here is another wreck upon the commercial strand. 

Kearny Street runs from Market to the top of Telegraph Hill, and is our fashionable prom- 
made — though few promenade its entire length and height. Kearny may be styled our Fifth 
Vvenue. Here may be seen people of every nationality and from every clime. This would be 
t peculiarity in any other city less cosmopolitan than San Francisco; but we are accustomed to 
lew faces, new things, and new ideas. In short, ours is a new world, founded by a people new 
1 10 each other, with its natural and many blessings free to all. One serviceable thing may be 
aid to pedestrians, and it is especially noticeable on crowded thoroughfares: Very few obey the 
ules of street-walking — "keep to your right." This is simple and easy to recollect, and, 
esides, nature inclines the body to the right when one is walking. If pedestrians would 

ollect and observe this simple rule, it would greatly facilitate locomotion on crowded thor- 
ughfares. 

Water Supply. 

The Spring Valley Water Works draw their principal supply at present from the Peninsula, 
here they control the water-shed of thirty-nine square miles, which supplies their three storage 
sservoirs, namely: the Pilarcitos, the San Andreas, and the Crystal Springs. They areloc 
t a sufficiently high altitude to supply all parts of the city by gravitation. These three- reser- 
oirs together have a storage capacity of over fifteen billion gallons. The}' can and will be 
lcreased to forty-six billion gallons, by building the lower Crystal Springs dam. The water 
om these reservoirs is conducted, by means of two thirty-inch plate-iron pipes, into the Lake 
[onda and the College Hill reservoirs, respectively. The former holds thirty-four million 
jllons, and the latter fourteen million gallons. These two reservoirs again feed the water into 
le five smaller distributing reservoirs in San Francisco, viz: Market Street, Russian 1 1 1 11. 
rancisco Street, Clay Street, and Brannan Street Reservoirs, all of which reservoirs ha-, 
ipacity of upwards of sixty million gallons. The water from these distributing reservoirs is | 
i trnished to the inhabitants of San Francisco through a system of cast-iron pipes, laid in the 
reets, one hundred and sixty-five miles in length, varying in diameter from twenty-two inch 



o 

XL 



o 

o 



9 

-i 

O 



ryl 



t OTIC COAST BUSINESS DIEECTORY Contains Addresses 60,000 Merchants. 



JEWELRY made to order and REPAIRED hy D. W. Laird, 613 Montgomery 



28 SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 



:. 



to four inch. The Company also own the Lobos Creek property, which, by means of its 
aqueduct, a pumping apparatus furnishes two million gallons per day. The daily supply is at 
present in the neighborhood of thirteen million gallons. The Company has acquired the righl 
to bring into their present works the water furnished by sixty additional square miles of water- 
shed, comprising on the Peninsula some of the largest coast streams south of Spanishtown; alsc 
the Calaveras Works, which control a water-shed of two hundred and fifty square miles. A 
dam, built across a narrow gorge at the lower end of Calaveras Valley, will form a reservou 
that will contain thirty billion three hundred and fifty-one million gallons. From here the watej 
will be conducted by an aqueduct, consisting of two miles of tunnel, twenty-two miles of pipe, 
and about twenty-four miles of open aqueduct, to Crystal Springs and San Andreas Reservoirs 
independent pipe lines will convey the water from there to the city reservoirs. When the entire 
works are developed as proposed, the Spring Valley Water Works will have the following storage 
reservoirs: Pilarcitos Reservoir, containing one billion eighty thousand gallons, elevation above 
tide, six hundred and ninety-six feet; San Andreas Reservoir, containing seven billion gallons 
four hundred and fifty-three feet; Crystal Springs (upper and lower) Reservoirs, combined 
containing thirty-eight billion six hundred and thirty million gallons, elevation above tide 
three hundred and five feet; Calaveras Reservoir, containing thirty billion three hundred anc 
fifty million gallons, elevation above tide, seven hundred and forty-five feet. Total storage 
capacity, seventy-seven billion sixty million gallons, which, being fed from a water-shed of twe 
hundred and ninety square miles, the average annual yield will be between sixty billion ane 
seventy billion gallons, or say two hundred million gallons for every day in the year. Thi; 
quantity of water will supply two million inhabitants with one hundred gallons per head pe 
day. The Spring Valley Water Works properly developed, therefore, can supply the City o 
San Francisco for at least sixty years to come. 

The Legislature of 187.3-4 authorized the Board of Supervisors to examine the sources o 
water supply and to purchase or condemn such as might be selected. In accordance with law 
T. R. Scowden was elected Water Engineer, and instructed to make an examination of th 
rivers, lakes, and watersheds which could be rendered available. After a series of extende 
surveys, he submitted a report recommending the purchase of Calaveras Valley, and its watei , 
shed, located partly hi Alameda and partly in Santa Clara County. The Spring Valley Wate ■ 
Company subsequently purchased the Calaveras property, after which the Supervisors negoti 
ated for the purchase of the property owned by the Spring Valley Water Works. The price 
asked for the real estate and franchises of the Calaveras property was $1,000,000, and for all 
its other property, $14,500,000. The Supervisors declined to make the purchase, and for th 
time being the city's effort to become the owner of a system of water works came to an end. 

Other Water Sources. — The last Legislature authorized the Board of Supervisors to pre: 
vide and maintain public water works for the city. Under this Act the Mayor appointed 
special committee to examine the various sources of water supply. The Board elected a chi< 
engineer, and are now awaiting his report upon the feasibility of either of the five projects unde 
consideration. The first scheme considered was the Blue Lakes. There are three, and are sil 
uated in Alpine County, on the summit of the Sierra Nevada, at an altitude of over eight thoi 
sand feet above the sea level. The three have an aggregate water holding capacity of five bil 
ion five hundred millions. The estimated cost of the Blue Lakes scheme is $25,000,000. Th 
distance from the city is two hundred and seventeen miles. Clear Lake, the second source coi 
sidered, is situated in the central part of Lake County, at an elevation of one thousand thre 
hundred and seventeen feet above the sea level. The lake is twenty-six miles long, of varie 
width, with an average depth of forty feet, and comprises an area of eighty-two square miles. ] 
could furnish one hundred and nineteen billion gallons yearly. The estimated cost of th 
scheme is $22,000,000. Distance from the city one hundred and twenty-seven miles. The L; 
guna de la Merced is situated on the Peninsula, about six miles from the City Hall, in a sout] 
westerly direction. It comprises two bodies of water, coimected by a narrow channel, throug 
which the more southerly and larger body continually flows into the smaller, with a modera 
current. This lake has a north-westerly direction, and its southern extremity crosses tl 
southern boundary of the county. The adjacent area, which conveys the rain fall to this lak 
is about seven and one half miles square. The rain fall on this water-shed is estimated at thn 
billion one hundred and fifteen million one hundred and forty thousand gallons a year. Tl 
estimated cost of this scheme is $2,223,177.20. Calaveras Creek is the principal south fork 
Alameda Creek — rising in the most elevated regions of the Mount Diablo range. It is propose 
to collect the waters of Calaveras Creek and the Arroyo Honda Creek, in an immense reservoi 
comprising the entire Calaveras Valley, by means of an enbankment across the narrow canon 
the outlet of the valley. The area of this immense water-shed is one hundred and thirty -nil 
square miles. The total yearly rain fall on this water-shed is estimated at nearly fifty-nine bi 
ion gallons. The estimated cost of this scheme is $10,655,052. Distance, thirty-eight miles. 

Public libraries. 

The Mechanics' Institute contains thirty-two thousand volumes; of which about fo 
thousand volumes were added during the past year; two thousand five hundred of the latt 
number are British Patent Office Reports; together with series of Guy's Hospital Reports, £ 
George's and St. Bartholomew's Hospital Reports. These are quite valuable additions. Tl 



tl 



t. 



of 



California Farmers' Mutual Fire Insurance Association, No. 38 California St k. 



P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 706, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 71S Kearny, Established 1861 



PROGRESS OF THE CITY. 29 

Library is one of the official depositories of the Reports of the Patent Office at Waahin 
The building is a three-story brick on the smith Bide of Post, between Montgomery and Kearny. 
The Mechanics' Industrial Fair is held under the auspices of and for the benefit 01 thifl Lib 
The Eleventh Industrial Fair closed on the evening of September 15, 1876, after being open thirtj - 
five days. On the closing evening twenty -three thousand five hundred persona tinted the Fair. 
Expenditures, $31,750. The receipts from admissions were $51,400; privileges, 96,136; total 
$57,535. (rain $'25,785. This was appropriated to payment of the remaining debt for the con- 
struction of the building, which cost $70,000. The receipts for the Fair of I S7~» were s'.ti),i).",s 
25; expenses, $56,227.96; profit, $33,830.29. 

The Mercantile Library has two thousand one hundred and thirty-five members, one 
thousand seven hundred and twenty-six of whom are subscribers. This is an increase of eighty- 
three over the past year. It contains about forty-four thousand volumes; of which t\\" 
thousand four hundred and forty-six were added the past year. The building has been re- 
painted, and the metal roof repaired and repainted. About one hundred thousand volumi 
taken from the Library yearly, averaging about fifty to each subscriber; or one book per week 
to each subscriber. This Library building is on the north side of Bush, between Sansom and 
I Montgomery. It is three stories high, with basement and attic. On the first floor is the li- 
brary, reading, reference library, ladies' reading room, parlor, trustees' room, chess and smok- 
ing rooms, writing room, museum, and store room for periodicals. In addition to the library, 
there are all the English and American magazines, Eastern, foreign and Pacific Coast news- 
papers; also, some of the leading foreign papers. 

The Odd Fellows' Library is at 325 Montgomery, near California. It contains thirty-one 
thousand volumes, about two thousand five hundred of which were added during the past year. 
This vast collection includes many valuable works on the early history of the Pacific Coast. 
Several additional shelves and other slight improvements have recently been made. This 
library was organized June 30, 1854. 

The French Public Library, established by the Ligue Nationale Francaise, at 120 Sutter 
Street, near Kearny, has lately obtained two thousand five hundred volumes from Gregoire & 
Co. , so that it has in all ten thousand volumes of French books, the largest collection of the 
kind on our Continent. It will be open every afternoon and evening, except Sunday. The 
French Government contributed a valuable collection during the past year. 

The Law Library, located in Montgomery Block, contains about twenty thousand volumes 
of standard legal authorities, decisions, reports, etc. The library is supported by a monthly levy 
of $2.50 per month from each member, and $1.00 for every case instituted in the District Courts 
of this City and County, which, during 1876 amounted to $5,914. This shows an increase of one 
thousand eight hundred and forty-five suits over the previous year. 

The San Francisco Verein, is located in the new building on Sutter Street, near "Dupi >nt. 
I It contains about twenty thousand volumes, embracing the works of the most learned and cele- 
brated German historians, statesmen, psychologists, romancists, and litterateurs. The elegant 
rooms of this club were fitted up at a cost of about $75,000. 

Public Schools. 

San Francisco posseses fifty-six public schools, taught by five hundred and seventy-four teach- 
ers; of which sixty-seven are males, and five hundred and seven are females. In addition, there 
are forty-nine principals, of whom sixteen are required to teach classes. The average monthly 
pay of male teachers is $79.20; that of females, $61,49; making a yearly total for the past fiscal 
, year of $557,437.22, being an increase of $38,298.50. The school tax is fourteen and a half cents 
, on $100. The school census of 1876 shows that there are seventy-one thousand four hundred end 
1 thirty-six children in this city who are under seventeen years of age, being an increase of six 
| [thousand five hundred and twenty-seven. There are forty -two thousand two hundred and 
I eighty-seven between the ages of six and seventeen, and entitled to the benefit of the public 
I schools. Of this number thirty-four thousand and twenty-nine attended the various public 
schools during the past year; seventeen thousand nine hundred and ninety-five were boys, and 
sixteen thousand and thirty-four, girls. This leaves eight thousand one hundred and fifty-six 
children between the proper educational school age, six thousand six hundred and fifty- live 
of whom attend private schools, leaving only one thousand five hundred and one between those 
ages, out of forty- two thousand two hundred and eighty-seven who do not attend any school 
There are about four thousand between the ages of five and six who will be entitled to cuter the 
public schools during the present year. The attendance during the past year shows an increase 
of two thousand nine hundred and one. The average daily attendance is twenty-two thousand 
seven hundred and sixty-one, being an increased attendance of about ten per cent. The average 
percentage attendance is about ninety-four and seven tenths. Of the thirty-four thousand and 
twenty-nine scholars enrolled, seventeen thousand five hundred and forty-nine are in Primary 
schools; twelve thousand eight hundred and eight in Grammar schools, and seven hundred ana 
fifty-six in High schools. Of the fiftv-six schools, thirty-one are Primary. The total expense 
for maintaining all these public schools, the last fiscal year, was $867,754.89, being an increase of 
$160,309.53 over the previous year. For the present fiscal year the estimated expenditure 
is $870,000. Total value of school sites, $1,500,000: of school buildings, 1825,000; of school tur- 



f( 



f! 



j PACIFIC COAST BUSINESS DIRECTORY Circulates throughout Pacific Coast. 



Jewelry Manufactory, Wholesale and Eetail, D. W. Laird, cor. Mont, and Merchai 



30 SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 



niture, $150,000; of school libraries, $10,500; of school apparatus, $20,000, making a total esti- 
mated value of school property of $2,505,500. 

Foreign Languages. — Last September there were one thousand three hundred and forty- 
one pupils studying French, a decrease of one hundred and six from the year previous. There 
were two thousand seven hundred and thirty -five studying German, a decrease of one hundred 
and sixteen from the year previous. There were one hundred and five studying Latin, being a 
decrease of six; and fifty-one studying Greek, being an increase of eleven. 

Evening Schools. — There was an attendance of nine hundred and forty -three pupils at the 
evening schools; thirty- two teachers being employed. The year previous the attendance was 
eight hundred and ninety-one; twenty- three teachers being employed. The average attendance 
was about ninety-three per cent. 

LOCATION OF SCHOOLS. 

Number of Pupils Enrolled and the Average Attendance of School Month ending May 31, 1876. 

Boys' High School (Location, north side Sutter Street, between Gough and Octavia). — Pu- 
pils registered, 308 ; average attendance, 247. 

Girls' High School (Location, north side of Bush Street, between Hyde and Larkin). — Pu- 
pils registered, 696 ; average attendance, 615. 

Lincoln Grammar School (Location, east side of Fifth Street, near Market). — Pupils reg- 
istered, 1,198; average attendance, 1,072. 

Denman Grammar School (Location, northwest corner of Bush and Taylor streets). — Pupils 
registered, 926 ; average attendance, 863. 

Rincon Grammar School (Location, Vassar Place, leading from Harrison Street, between 
Second and Third). — Pupils registered, 606; average attendance, 469. 

Broadway Grammar School (Location, north side of Broadway Street, between Powell and 
Mason). — Pupils registered, 606; average attendance, 474.34. 

South Cosmopolitan Grammar School (Location, north side of Bush Street, between Du- 
pont and Stockton). — Pupils registered, 933; average attendance, 872. 

Union Grammar School (Location, north side of Union Street, between Montgomery and 
Kearny). — Pupils registered, 528 ; average attendance, 496. 

Washington Grammar School (Location, southwest corner of Mason and Washington 
streets). — Pupils registered, 576; average attendance, 531. 

Spring Valley Grammar School (Location, south side of Broadway Street, between Lar- 
kin and Polk). — Pupils registered, 726; average attendance, 684. 

Geary Street Primary School (Location, Gear} r Street, between Pierce and Scott). — Pupils 
registered, 865 ; average attendance, 752. 

Broadway Grammar School (Location, between Powell and Mason streets). — Pupils regis- 
tered, 596 ; average attendance, 487. 

Mission Grammar School (Location, between Fifteenth and Sixteenth streets). — Pupils 
registered, 747 ; average attendence, 658. 

North Cosmopolitan Grammar School (Location, north side of Filbert Street, between 
•Jones and Taylor). — Pupils registered, 664; average attendance, 577. 

Hayes Valley Grammar School (Location, north side of McAllister Street, between Frank 
lin and Gough). — Pupils registered, 1,004; average attendance, 937. 

Valencia Street Grammar School (Location, east side of Valencia Street, between Twen- 
ty-second and Twenty-third). — Pupils registered, 1,109; average attendance, 1,041. 

Eighth Street Grammar School (Location, east side of Eighth Street, between Harrison 
and Bryant). — Pupils registered, 1,071 ; average attendance, 974. 

South San Francisco School (Location, Fourteenth Avenue near L). — Pupils registered 
420 ; average attendance, 377. 

Tehama Primary School (Location, south side of Tehama Street, near First). — Pupils reg 
istered, 886 ; average attendance, 787. 

Mission Primary School (Location, west side of Mission Street, between Fifteenth and Six- 
teenth). — Pupils registered, 659; average attendance, 597. 

Lincoln Primary School (Location, Bryant, near Sixth). — Pupils registered, 697; average 
attendance, 548. 

Fourth Street Primary School (Location, northwest corner of Fourth and Clara streets). 
— Pupils registered, 650 ; average attendance, 547- 

South Cosmopolitan Primary School (Location, south side Eddy, between Polk and Vai 
Ness Avenue). —Pupils registered, 927 ; average attendance, 817. 

Bush Street Cosmopolitan Primary School (Location, southeast corner of Bush anc I 
Stockton streets). — Pupils registered, 644; average attendance, 541. 

Taylor Street Cosmopolitan Primary School (Location, corner of Taylor and Posl I 
itreets). — Pupils registered, 522; average attendance, 471. 

Greenwich Street Primary School (Location, south side of Greenwich Street, betweer \ 
Jones and Taylor). — Pupils registered, 682; average attendance, 578. 

Powell Street Primary School (Location, west side of Powell Street, between Jacksoi \ 
and Washington). — Pupils registered, 516; average attendance, 441. 



California Farmers' Mutual Tire Insurance Association, No. 38 California Str 



t 



P. VAN SCHAACK <fc CO., 706, 70G, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1863. 

PROGRESS OF THE CITY. 3] 

Union Primary School (Location, northwest corner of Filbert and Krarny streets). Pupfla 

registered, 4!>!> ; average attenilance, 403. 

Silvkk Street Primary School (Location, north side of Silver Street, between Seoond 
and Third). — Pupils registered, 808; average attendance, 674. 

Broadway Street Primary School (Location, north side of Broadway Street, bet* 
Montgomery and Sansom). — Pupils registered, 484; average attendance, 416. 

Model School (Location, south side of Geary Street, between Jones and Leavenworth).— 
Pupils registered, 779 ; average attendance, 548. 

Market Street Primary School (Location, south side of Market Street, between Fourth 
and Fifth). — Pupils registered, 8S8; average attendance, 753. 

Pine and Larkin Street Primary School (Location, southwest corner of Pine and Larkin 
streets). — Pupils registered, 739; average attendance, 597. 

EIGHTH Street Primary School (Location, east side of Eighth Street, between Harrison 
and Bryant). — Pupils registered, 54S; average attendance, 461. 

Hayes Valley Primary School (Location, north side of Grove Street, between Larkin 
and Polk). — Pupils registered, 692; average attendance, 597. 

Shotwell Street Primary School (Location, east side of Shotwell Street, between Twen- 
ty-second and Twenty-third). — Pupils registered, 499; average attendance, 396. 

Market and Seventh Street Primary School (Location, corner Market and Seventh 
streets). — Pupils registered, 888 ; average attendance, 756. 

Laguna Primary School (Location, Laguna Street, between Tyler and McAllister). — Pu- 
pils registered, 207; average attendance, 172. 

Columbia Street School (Location, Columbia Street, between Twenty-fifth and Twenty- 
sixth). — Pupils registered, 614; average attendance, 522. 

Tyler and Jones Street Primary School (Location, north side of Tyler Street, near 
Jones). — Pupils registered, 273; average attendance, 336. 

Spring Valley Primary School (Location, south side of Union Street, between Franklin 
and Gough). — Pupils registered, 321 ; average attendance, 274. 

Pine Street Primary School (Location, north side of Pine Street, between Scott and 
Devisadero). — Pupils registered, 223; average attendance, 134.2. 

Tyler Street Primary School (Location, north side of Tyler Street, between Scott and 
Pierce). — Pupils registered, 171; average attendance, 148. 

New Primary School (Location, north side Jackson, between Webster and Fillmore).— 
Pupils registered, 116; average attendance, 97. 

West End School (Location, San Jose Road, near Six-mile House). — Pupils registered, 87; 
average attendance, 72. 

Potrero School (Location, southwest corner of Kentucky and Napa streets). — Pupils reg- 
istered, 271 ; average attendance, 229. 

Sax Bruno School (Location, Nebraska near Yolo). — Pupils registered, 416 ; average attend- 
ance, 196.1. 

Ocean House School (Location, San Miguel Road, near Ocean House Road). —Pupils regis- 
tered, 38; average attendance, 31. 

Point Lobos School (Location, Nineteenth Avenue, Point Lobos Road, near the Turf 
House). — Pupils registered, 32; average attendance, 26. 

Laguna Honda School (Location, Eighth Avenue, near K Avenue). —Pupils registered, 
56 ; average attendance, 43. 

Fairmount School (Location, Chenery Street, near Randall).— Pupils registered, 201 ; 
average attendance, 167. 

Colored Schools. 

Vallejo Street Colored School (Location, Howard Street, between Fourth and Fifth ). 
Pupils registered, 76; average attendance, 39. 

Howard Street Colored School (Location, Howard Street, between Fourth and Fifth). 
— Pupils registered, 21; average attendance, 11. 

Noe and Temple Street Primary School (Location, corner of Noe and Temple streets. ) 
— Pupils registered, 131 ; average attendance, 122. 

Colleges and Private Schools. 

St. Ignatius' College.— This well-known literary institution, located on Market Street, 
between Fourth and Fifth, which is conducted by the Fathers of the Society of Jesus, was first 
opened for the reception of students on the fifteenth day of October, 1855, and was incorporated 
under the law of the State on the thirtieth of April, 1859, and empowered to confer the usual 
iegrees and academical honors. Since its commencement, this institution has been attended 
with the highest degree of prosperity and success. The course of instruction pursued is thorougpi, 
ind comprises a complete classical, mathematical, and philosophical course of training, calculate 
;o prepare the pupil for entering upon the study of any of the professions, or commencing any 
a business vocation. The college is provided with an extensive laboratory, comprising all the neces- 
sary appliances for the assaying of metals and making chemical analysis, which is an important 
feature not generally found in institutions of this character. There is a telegraphic room with 
in instrument in operation, where the business of operating is taught. The ' ' Ignatian Literary 



sj 



is 



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gb PACIFIC COAST BUSINESS DIRECTOR!, 1876-78. Octavo, 1,000 pp., Price $5. 



.0. P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 706, 70S, 710, 712, 714, and 71G Kearny, Established 136 \ 



32 SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 

Society," for exercise in debate; the "Philhistorian Debating Society," to promote the knowl- 
edge of history; the "Loyola Scientific Academy," for the cultivation and promotion of the 
study of natural sciences ; a college band and singing classes are established in the college for 
the improvement of the pupils. The founders of this institution, foreseeing the rapid progress 
of the Queen City of the Pacific, purchased some years since the property upon which the 
magnificent college edifice has since been erected. This lot has a frontage of two hundred and 
seventy -five feet on Market and the same on Jessie Street, with a depth of three hundred and 
fifty feet. The present building is only a part of the extent contemplated. When the exten- 
sive additions are made, the entire structure will rival anything of the kind to be found in our 
portion of the country. The present building is admirably adapted to the purposes for which 
it was designed, being abundantly lighted and well ventilated in every portion ; the ceilings are 
lofty, and spacious halls run through the building. A large play-ground is attached, with a 
commodious shelter from the rain, affording ample means for the physical exercise of the 
pupils. In fact, nothing has been neglected which is ; t all conducive to mental and physical 
training. The number of students in the college at present is over seven hundred, under a staff 
of twenty-four professors and teachers. — [See Advertisement, page liii.] 

Santa Clara College, Santa Clara. — This establishment is under the superintendence 
of the Fathers of the Society of Jesus, and is open to all who choose to avail themselves of its 
advantages. It is situated in the beautiful Valley of Santa Clara, so celebrated for the mildness 
and salubrity of its climate, and is about three miles distant from San Jose and quite close to 
the Southern Pacific Railroad. The college was found in 1851. On the twenty-eighth of 
April, 1855, it was incorporated and empowered to confer degrees and academical honors, and 
to exercise all the rights and privileges common to any other literary institution in the United 
States. It has a full staff of professors, and presents advantages for the mental, physical, and 
moral training of the students unsurpassed in California. It possesses a complete philosophical 
apparatus, purposely made in Paris for Santa Clara College, and furnished with all necessary 
instruments for experiments in mechanics, hydraulics, pneumatics, caloric, electricity, magnetism, 
optics, acoustics, and surveying. New and important additions are being made every year tc 
keep pace with the progress of science. The chemical laboratory is provided with a full assort 
ment of chemicals, a very good set of furnaces, and all that is necessary for the different kind! 
of chemical analysis. The museum of natural history comprises a valuable collection of miner 
alogy and geology ; also three thousand specimens of shells and other natural curiosities. Ai 
an accessory to the scientific department, there is a photographic gallery, where the students 
who wish may learn photography in all its different branches. Practical lessons are given alsc 
on the electric telegraph. The college library numbers about twelve thousand volumes. — [Set 
Advertisement, page liv. ] 

Private Schools. — There are about 120 private schools and colleges in the city, with ar 
aggregate attendance of 6,642, varying from the family school of half a dozen scholars to th< 
large college with four or five hundred. 

Health Department. 

The satisfactory and comprehensive report of J. L. Meares, M. D., Health Officer, for th< | 
fiscal year ending June 30th, 1876, shows that during the years 1875-6 there were four thousanc 
seven hundred and ninety-one deaths in this city, an increase over the preceding year of sh 
hundred and twenty-eight, or 17.6 per cent per one thousand. An improvement compared witl 
the death rate of the previous year. 

Hospitals. 

The hospitals of San Francisco will compare favorably with those of other cities of its siz< 
and population. The public institutions are ample in accommodation and appointment, whih 
those of private character are to be found in all parts of the city. The Germans and Frencl 
have for years had fine hospital buildings. The building of the former, located on Brannai 
Street, was destroyed by fire in August last. Arrangements have been perfected for the im 
mediate erection of a suitable building to supyly its place, with ample grounds attached, oi 
Fourteenth Street, near Noe. The Sisters of Mercy own a large structure on Rincon Hill. Th< 
Italians have within a few years completed a commodious building, corner of Twenty-eightl 
and Noe streets, and the Episcopal societies have also erected a hospital on the cottage plan 
beyond the Mission. The special purpose of these hospitals is to provide for certain classe 
of our citizens, as the French, the German, the Italian, etc. , but all who desire to avail them 
selves of their advantages are admitted upon payment of most reasonable fees. Besides tb 
institutions enumerated above, there are several smaller ones which have been establishec 
through the munificence of our citizens, and whose names indicate their special uses. Thes 
are the State Woman's Hospital, the San Francisco Female Hospital, the Foundling Asylur 
and Lying-in Hospital, etc. 

Manufactures. 

The following exhibit of the manufacturing industries of San Francisco is from the lates 
attainable data : 

Amalgamating Pan Manufactory, 1. — Men employed, fifteen; pans made, fifty; hors 
power of steam engine, six ; value of manufactures, $20,000. 



D> 



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California Farmers' Mutual Tire Insurance Association, ITo. 38 California Sti 



i 



EWELRY made to order and EEPAIHEL by D. W. Laird, 613 Mont. cor. Merchant. 



PROGRESS OP THE CITY. 



Artificial Stone Mam i vctuimks, 3. Men employed, twenty-five; value of mannfao- 

tines, $125,000. 

Barrel M.vMiAcniK iks, 4.- Men employed, two hundred and seventy-fire; barrels, half • 
barrels, and kegs made annually, two hundred and sixty-seven thousand two hundred and 
fifty; horse power of steam engines, sixty; barrels made hy sugar refineries, fifty-eighl thous- 
and : syrup kegs made by tub and pail factories, seventy-three thousand. 

Bed-siring Manufactories, 5. Men employed, twenty; copper wire used, tons, five 
hundred and twenty; value of manufactures, $113,000. 

Bedding Manufactories, 5. — Persons employed, sixty-four; value of manufactures, 
$58,000. 

BBDSTKAD Manufactories, 5. — Men employed, nine hundred and twenty-five; lumber 
consumed annually, feet, five million three hundred thousand; value of manufactures, 
$1,200,000. 

Bellows Manufactories, 2. — Men employed, seven; bellows manufactured, one thousand 
five hundred; value of manufactures, $25,000. 

Billiard Table Manufactories, 5. — Men employed, ninety; billiard tables manufac- 
tured, two hundred and forty; value of manufactures, $150,000. 

Boot and Shoe Manufactories. — There are fifty-six boot and shoe manufactories in 
the city, of which thirty are operated by Chinese. This branch of industry is rapidly pro- 
gressing, and fast displacing Eastern-made goods, the importation of which, in comparison with 
the rapidly- increasing demand, is steadily decreasing. In style and quality California-made 
boots and shoes surpass anything we can obtain from the East, and our home-made goods now 
rind a ready market in all the adjoining and neighboring States and Territories, and were it not 
for the difference in currency we might successfully compete even with New England for the 
trade of the West. The support of this great local interest, the products of which are always 
trodden under foot, gives employment to nearly four thousand hands, including all classes, male 
and female, white and Chinese workers, the value of whose productions amounts in the a 
gate to very nearly, if not quite, $3,000,000. One of the largest firms in the city, that of Messrs. 
Buckingham & Hecht, employed during 1875 four hundred white hands and two hundred ( 'hi- 
nese, making a total of six hundred hands, who manufactured three hundred and seventy-five 
thousand pairs of boots and shoes. In addition to the larger establishments, there are four 
hundred and fifty persons, many of whom employ extra hands, engaged in the manufacture of 
boots and shoes on a smaller scale. 

Borax Works, 3. — Men employed, one hundred and fifteen; value of manufactures, $630,- 
000. 

Box Manufactories, 10. — Men employed, three hundred and seventy-two; horse power of 
steam engines, three hundred and seventy- five ; value of manufactures, $9S0,000. 

Brass Foundries, 9. — Men employed, two hundred and four; value of manufactures, $400,- 
000. 

Breweries. — There are thirty-nine breweries in this city, producing an aggregate for the 
year 1875-6 of two hundred and fifty thousand barrels, valued at $2,000,000, upon which an 
Internal Revenue tax of one dollar per barrel was paid. Number of men employed, five hun- 
dred. 

Broom and Broom Handle Manufactories, 12. — Men employed, one hundred and 
eighty; brooms made annually, dozens, one hundred and ten thousand; value of manufac- 
tures, $220,000. 

Brush Manufactories, 4. — Men employed, forty: value of manufactures, $53,000. 

Candle Manufactories, 6. — Men employed, one hundred and seventy-five; candles manu- 
factured, -boxes, two hundred thousand ; value of manufactures, $570,000. 

Carriage and Wagon Manufactories, 51. — Men employed, four hundred and forty-seven; 
carriages, wagons, etc., made annually, two thousand one hundred and seventeen; railroad ears 
made annually, forty; horse-power of steam engines, two hundred and ten; value of manufac- 
tures, $1,006,000. 

Carriage Spring Manufactory, 1. — Men employed, twenty; springs made, tons, two 
hundred; value of manufactures, $100,000. 

Chemical Works, 6. — Men employed, seventy-two; nitrate of soda used, tons, eighteen 
hundred; sulphur used, tons, twenty-three hundred; sulphuric and nitric acid used, tons, four 
thousand; sulphate of copper made, tons, five hundred; value of products, $700,000. 

Cigar Manufactories.— There are two hundred and thirty cigar manufactories in this city, 
of which ninety-five are owned and worked exclusively by Chinese. The latter manufactories 
aggregate about two thousand employes. The other one hundred and sixty, operated by white 
men, mainly employ Chinese labor — estimated number, three thousand five hundred. About 
"4 one hundred of these latter factories are small establishments, and employ from five to fifteen 
hands each. These are principally white, and number about two thousand. The total value 
of the cigars yearly manufactured is about $7,000,000. The Consolidated Tobacco Company, 
during the season of 1876, cultivated 150,000 pounds of Havana seed tobacco. A new factory 
will be erected in a few months, to take the place of the one destroyed by fire, at Gilroy, in Octo- 
h ber last. During the busy season of 1875, they employed seven hundred hands, and their pay rolls 
amounted to $30,000 per month At San Felipe, where the tobacco is g rown they have mne two- 

jl?ACIFIC COAST BUSINESS DIBECTORT Circulates throughout Pacific Coast. 



PINE WATCHES and JEWELRY for Sale by D. W. Laird, 613 Montgomery. 



34 SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 

story curing houses, each forty by one hundred feet, the temperature of which is kept 
under perfect control by one of Baker's largest Air Blowers, run by a twenty horse power 
engine. The plantation is laid out in two-acre plats, with gravelled roads between each plat, 
to prevent dust, each side of the roads being lined with shade and fruit trees. Amount of 
tobacco raised in 1875 was estimated at seven hundred and fifty thousand pounds. The 
tobacco used in manufacturing cigars is all raised from imported Havana seed, and they expect 
to raise this season five million plants. The manufacture of cigara in San Francisco has become 
one of the leading industries. Nearly all of the tobacco used in the manufacture of this large 
quantity of cigars is imported from the East, the better class coming from Havana. 

Clothing Manufactories, 22. — Men and women employed, six hundred and fifty; value 
of manufactures, $1,020,000. 

Coffee and Spice Mills, 15. — Men employed, one hundred and twenty-four; coffee ground 
and roasted annually, pounds, three million one hundred and thirty thousand; chocolate made 
annually, pounds, three hundred thousand ; spices ground annually, pounds, nine hundred and 
eighty-four thousand; horse power of steam engines, ninety; aggregate value of manufactures, 
$1,327,000. 

Cordage and Rope Manufactories, 2. — Men employed, one hundred and ninety-six; 
hemp and wire rope manufactured, tons, two thousand five hundred ; horse power of steam 
engines, one hundred and fifty; value of manufactures, $500,000. 

Distilleries, 3. — Men employed, sixty; proof gallons of liquor made, one million nine hun- 
dred and sixty-two; value, $1,250,350. 

Dry Docks (Floating), 2. — Capacity of docks, tons, two thousand six hundred; men em- 
ployed, fifteen. 

Dry Dock: (Stone), 1. — Length of excavation in solid rock, feet, four hundred and fifty ; 
width at top, feet, one hundred and twenty ; depth, feet, thirty ; width at entrance, feet, 
ninety ; capacity of length, feet, four hundred and twenty-five ; capacity of drawing, feet, 
twenty-two ; capacity of pumps for clearing per hour, cubic feet, three hundred and twenty- 
five thousand three hundred and sixty-eight ; tubular boilers of four-inch tubes, four ; dimen- 
sions of each boiler, diameter, inches, twenty-five ; dimensions of each boiler, length, feet, 
sixteen ; fire surface of boilers, square feet, three thousand eight hundred ; men employed, ten ; 
total cost of work, $675,000. 

Flouring Mills, 6. — Men employed, one hundred and twenty-eight ; flour made annually, 
barrels, five hundred and twelve thousand ; hominy made annually, tons, six hundred and 
eighty ; buckwheat and rye flour, tons, six hundred and eighty-five ; oatmeal and groats, tons, 
one thousand five hundred and fifty ; oatmeal and farina, tons, three thousand two hundred and 
thirty ; feed barley, tons, six thousand five hundred ; pearl barley, tons, five hundred ; cracked 
wheat, tons, one hundred ; split peas, tons, one hundred ; run of stones, forty-six; horse po^er 
of steam engines, one thousand three hundred and seventeen. 

Foundries and Iron Works, 17. — Men employed, one thousand seven hundred and five; 
pig iron used annually, tons, fifteen thousand five hundred and fifty ; bar iron used annually, 
tons, seventeen thousand three hundred and thirty -four ; rivets used annually, ton3, three 
hundred and ninety-eight; horse power of steam engines, seven hundred and twenty; value of 
manufactures, $4,700,900. 

Fur Manufactories, 5. — -Men and women employed, fortv-five ; value of manufactures, 
$267,000. * 

Furniture Manufactories, 21. — Men employed, seven hundred and sixty ; lumber used 
annually, feet, fifteen million six hundred thousand ; value of manufactures, $2,135,700. 

Gas Meter Manufactory, 1. — Men employed, two; value of manufactures, $15,000. 

Glass Works, 1. — Men employed, one hundred and twenty -five ; furnaces, seventeen; 
pots, eight ; value of manufactures, $300,000. 

Glass-Cutting Works, 2. — Men employed, eleven; value of manufactures, $35,000. 

Glove Manufactories, 5. — Men and women employed, one hundred and twenty-five 
value of manufactures, $145,000. I 

Glue Manufactory, 1. — Men employed, thirty; glue made, tons, two hundred and sixty ; 
neatsfoot oil, gallons, four thousand ; curled hair, pounds, eighteen thousand ; value of manu- 
factures, $227,000. 

Harness Manufactories, 3. — Men employed, three hundred; value of manufactures, 
$300,000. 

Hat and Cap Manufactories, 17. — Men and women employed, one hundred and forty- 
five ; value of manufactures, $413,000. 

Hose and Belting Manufactories, 5. — Men employed, forty-one; hose made annually, 
feet, nine thousand eight hundred; belting made annually, feet, one hundred and fifty-seven 
thousand ; value of manufactures, $161,000. 

Jewelry Manufactories, 38. — Men employed, four hundred and twenty-three; value oi 
manufactures, $1,240,000. 

Last Manufactories, 2. — Men employed, sixteen ; horse power of steam engines, twenty ; 
lasts manufactured annually, twenty -five thousand ; value of manufactures, $27,000. 

Lead and Shot Works, 1. — Men employed, one hundred ; lead made, tons, two thousand 
one hundred; shot made, tons, four hundred ; value of manufactures, $400,000. 



California Farmers' Mutual Fire Insurance Association, No. 38 California Str 



P. V \N SCHAACK & CO., 70S, 703, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1362. 



P R O G R E S S O P T H E C I T Y . 35 



LiNSKED Oil Works, 1. — Men employed, fifty; capacity per year, eight hundred thou 

gallons. 

M aoaroni and Vermicelli M amfactoriks, 5. — Men employed, forty-three; maoc 
and paetCT made, boxes, one hundred and two thousand ; macearoni, wheat used, | 
thousand live hundred ; horse power of steam engines, tons, one hundred and twelve ; value- • >t 
manufactures, 8147,000. 

Malt UiUsks, 5. — Men employed, forty-five; grain malted annually, ton3, fourteen thou- 
sand : value of product, 8329,700. 

Markle Works, 26. — Men employed, three hundred. Value of manufactures, 11,060,000. 

Match Factories, 8. — Men employed, one hundred and fourteen; matches made annu- 
ally, gross, three hundred thousand ; value of manufactures, 8:290,000. 

Mirror Manufactory, 1. — Men employed, 8; square feet manufactured, twenty -live 
thousand. 

Oakum Manufactory, 1. — Men employed, 10; bales made annually, five thousand ; value 
of manufactures, 82(5,000. 

Pickle and Fruit Preserving Works, 9. — Men and women employed, thirteen hundred 
and twenty ; fruits and meats put up, dozens, two hundred and thirty -seven thousand ; pickles 
put up, kegs, sixty-one thousand ; value, §1, 290,000. 

Powder Works, 2. — Men employed, fifty-eight ; horse power of steam engines, thirty ; 
powder made annually, pounds, one million and eighty thousand ; value of manufactures, 
8747,500. 

Rolling Mills, 1. — Men employed, three hundred ; horse power of steam engines, four 
hundred and fifty ; cast iron used, tons, one thousand ; scrap iron used, tons, twelve thousand ; 
coal consumed, tons, eleven thousand six hundred ; value of products, 886'5,O0O. 

Salt Works, 3. — Men employed, twenty-five; run of stone, six; tons annually, fifteen 
thousand ; value of manufactures, 8150,000. 

Sash, Blind and Door Factories, 16. — Men employed, six hundred and two; horse power 
of steam engines, five hundred and fifty-five ; lumber consumed annually, fourteen millions one 
hundred and ninety thousand feet; value of manufactures, 83,160,000. 

Saw Manufactories, 1. — Men employed, forty; horse power of steam engine, thirty; 
steel used annually, tons, fifty; value of manufactures, 8110,000. 

Shirt Manufactories, 8. — Men and women employed, six hundred and forty-three ; aggre- 
gregate value of manufactures, 8650,000. 

Silverware Manufactories, 4. — Men employed, eighty-eight; aggregate value of manu- 
factures, 8260,000. 

Silk Manufactories. — There are three establishments engaged in the manufacture of silk 
goods. The California Silk Manufacturing Co., and the Western Silk Manufacturing Co. are 
employed in the production of a variety of silk goods, and the California Ribbon Co. in the man- 
ufacture of ribbons. The quality of the goods produced is pronounced by the trade quite equal 
to the imported articles. 

Slipper Manufactories, 18. — Men employed, three hundred and twenty ; value of manu- 
factures, 8310,000. 

Soap Factories, 18. — Men employed, three hundred and four; soap made annually, seven- 
teen million two hundred and sixty thousand pounds; value of manufactures, 81,000,600. 

Stove Manufactories, 3. — Men employed, sixty-three ; value of manufactures, 8145,000. 

Sugar Refineries, 2. — Number of men employed, two hundred and eighty ; raw sugar 
consumed, pounds, fifty-four millions ; white and yellow sugar made, forty-five millions rive 
hundred thousand ; syrup, gallons made, six hundred and thirty thousand ; value of manu- 
factures, 85,155,000. 

Tanneries, 43.— Men employed, three hundred and forty-four; bark used annually, eight 
thousand seven hundred cords; hides used, of all kinds, three hundred and seventeen thou- 
sand; value of manufactures, 81,345,000. 

Tool Manufactories, 11. — Men employed, seventy-three ; value of manufactures, 8334.000. 

Trunk and Valise Manufactories, 5. — Men employed, one hundred and ten; aggregate 
value of manufactures, 8240,000. 

Vinegar Manufactories. — Men employed, ninety-four; gallons made, one million and 
seventy thousand: value of manufactures, 8247,000. 

Windmill Manufactories, 3. — Men employed, twenty-nine; windmills made annually, 
three hundred and thirty; aggregate value of manufactures, 861,000. 

Wire Works, 1. — Men employed, fifty; transacts a business at the estimated value of 
8500,000 yearly. Mr. Hallidie has purchased the Pacific Wire Mill Works, the buildn 
which was burned at the recent Brannan Street fire. An additional building for these works, 
at the corner of Vallejo and Sansom streets, will give employment to twenty additional men. 
Mr. Hallidie is also extensively engaged in the manufacture of wire rope, which is used for extra 
heavy hoisting in deep mines, for the standing rigging of large ships, for traction on steep-grade 
street-car routes, and in the patent Elevated Wire Tramway— if such a phrase admits of such an 
application. Some of these larger and longer ropes weigh from eight to nine tons. Besides these 
the establishment has successfully accomplished the manufacture of an aggregate length of 
upward of fifty miles of submarine telegraph cable for various lines in the vicinity of Puget 



tr :1CIFIC COAST BUSINESS DIRECTORY, 1876-78, H. G. Langley, Publisher, S. P, 



D. W. Laird, San Francisco Jewelry Manufactory, 613 Montgomery cor. Merchanl 



36 SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 

Sound and Vancouver's Island. The entire success of these experiments encourages the pro- 
prietor in the confident prediction that his establishment will, ere long, manufacture the 
mammoth Pacific Submarine Telegraph Cable, which will furnish the last and grandest link 
in the telegraphic circuit of the world, by connecting California with Japan and China. The 
steel rope in use by the Clay Street Hill Railroad, seven thousand feet in length, was made at 
these works. 

Wood and Willowware Manufactories, 2. — Men employed, seventy -five; horse-power 
and steam engines, one hundred and fifty; value of manufactures, $230,000. 

Woolen Mills, 2. — Men and women employed, seven hundred; number of power looms, one 
hundred and thirty; card sets, thirty-seven; frames for knitting underwear, twenty; frames for 
knitting hosiery, fifty ; spindles, thirteen thousand ; blankets made annually, pairs, one hundred 
and twenty thousand ; flannel drawers and underwear, dozens, fifteen thousand ; hosiery, 
dozens, eight thousand ; cloths and tweeds, yards, four hundred and fifty thousand ; flannel 
made, yards, five hundred thousand; wool used, pounds, two millions five hundred 
thousand ;-■ aggregate value of manufactures, $1,800,000. The Pioneer Woolen Mills at Black 
Point, originally erected in 1858, were the first to attempt to create a local industry from the 
then, as now, rapidly-increasing wool clip of the State, which, up to 1859, the year in which 
the Pioneer Mills commenced running, had been shipped abroad to find a market. The 
success of the enterprise having received a practical demonstration, the Pioneer Mills were 
followed, in 1861, by the Mission Woolen Mills, located on Folsom Street, between Fif- 
teenth and Sixteenth. These were followed at a later date by the Pacific Woolen Mills, 
also located on Folsom Street, between Eighteenth and Nineteenth, which have since been con- 
solidated with the Mission Woolen Mills, The product of these mills comprises broad cloths, 
tweeds, cassimeres, heavy army and navy blankets, shawls, cloakings, and flannels, of superior 
quality and finish, and hosiery. The blankets manufactured at the Mission Woolen Mills 
have a world-wide reputation, and cannot be equaled upon this continent. 

According to the foregoing statistics, there are twenty-one thousand and forty-eight persons 
employed in productive industries. There are continually springing into existence small estab- 
lishments employing a few persons, and it is obvious that the most thorough enumeration that can 
be made will fall considerably short of the truth. There is scarcely an article known to com- 
merce that is not manufactured in San Francisco. The restless energy of her people prompts 
them to the boldest experiments, and every few months it is demonstrated that some enterprise 
that had been experimental has become a permanent success. 

Banking and Finance.* 

There are one hundred and sixteen offices for the transaction of banking business in this 
State, of which one hundred and two are for incorporated banks, and fourteen for private 
bankers. Aggregate amount of capital, $48,209,000 ; deposits, $130,000,000; reserve fund, 
$9,585,400; estimated amount held by insurance companies, brokers, etc., $10,000,000; total 
banking capital of the State, $197, 794,400. In San Francisco there are twenty-nine incorporated 
banks, including the savings institutions, with an aggregate capital of $34,915,000; deposits, 
$100,200,000; reserve fund, $6,000,000; and ten private bankers with a capital of $1,800,000; 
deposits, $5,000,000; amount held by insurance companies, brokers, etc., $2,500,000; total 
banking capital of this city, $150,415,000. The capital and reserve fund of the savings banks, 
of this city, December 31, 1876, amounted to $3,067,322; deposits, $59,621,208; number of 
depositors, seventy-one thousand, or an average for each of $840. Estimating the population 
of San Francisco at three hundred thousand, the aggregate banking capital of this city is equal 
to $500 to every man, woman, and child residing therein. It is doubtful whether any other 
city in the United States can make a better exhibit than this. 

The dividends paid by local corporations, during the year 1876, amounted to $38,612,100, 
as against $30,052,800 in 1875; excess, $8,559,300. Of the amount paid for dividends, the 
mining companies contributed $23,971,600, of which the Consolidated Virginia paid $12,960,- 
000, and the California, $8,640,000. 

During the past year the San Francisco Clearing House has been established. Its objects 
are to effect at one place the daily exchanges between the associated banks and the payment of 
balances resulting therefrom. Its operations from March 11, 1876, the date of its organization, 
to December 31, 1876, have exceeded $500,000,000, a result which more than justifies the 
favorable predictions of its projectors. Its officers are Archibald McKinley, President; George 
C. Hickox, Secretary; and Thomas S. Taylor, Manager. 

Insurance. 

On January 1, 1876, there were eighty-one fire and marine insurance companies trans- 
acting business in California, and four life insurance companies carrying on a general 
business. In addition, seven life insurance companies were collecting renewal premiums. 
Policies of fire and marine insurance to the amount of $293,118,385.79 were written during 
the year; the premiums received were $5,018,348.62; and the losses paid, $1,772,579.36. 

* We are indebted to the Evening Bulletin, February 9, 1877, for a part of the data herein referred to.— [Compiler. 



California Farmers' Mutual Fire Insurance Association, No. 38 California Str< 



P. VAU SCHAACK & CO., 706, 703, 710, 712, 714, and 71G Kearny, Established 13G2. 



PROGRESS OF THE CITY. 



37 



The gross amount of risks in force, Deoember 81, L875, W as $199,687,091.60 ; those of the seven 
California companies being 174,742,181, or about thirty-seven and a half per cent of the whole, 

Tbe paid up cash capital of the California companies is $20,600,000. 

City and County Itonded I>ol»t, .lime .{O. !H70. 



Issued in. 






1863 . . . 
1864.. . 

1864.. . 

1S65. . . 

1866-67 
1867... 
1870... 
1872.. . 
1872.. . 
1872... 
1873... 

Is74... 
1874... 
1874.. . 

1875... 

lb75-7< 



By the. 



( Sty and County 

City and G unity for San Jost: 

Railroad 

City and County for City Slip. . 
City and County fur City Slip. . 

Central Pacific R. R. Co 

Western Pacific R. R. Co 

School Department 

Judgment 

School Department 

Park Improvement 

Hospital 

School Department 

Park Improvement 

Hospital 

Park Improvement 

House of Correction 

School Department 

Park Improvement 

CitvHaU 



Payable 
in. 



1888 

1S77-S 

1883 

1884 

1894 

1895 

1881 

1SS7 

1890 

1897 

1891 

1882 

1897 

1893 

1904 

1894 

1894 

1904 

1899 



Annual Iwxi i 



Pr. ct. 



7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
6 
6 
7 
6 
6 
6 
7 
6 
6 
6 



Payable in. 



San Francisco. . 



Sun 
San 
San 
San 

San 

San 

Ban 

San 
San 
San 
San 
San 
San 
San 
San 
San 
San 
San 



Francisco 
Francisco 
Fraud ico 

Francisco 
Francisco 
Francisco 
Fran 

Francisco 
Francisco 
Francisco 
Francisco 
Francisco 
Francisco 
Francisco 
Francisco 
Francisco 
Francisco 
Francisco 



Totals . 



Annual 
Sinking Fund 



About $42,000 

About 30,000 
About 49,000 



About 
About 
About 
About 

About 



•jn.ooo 
13,000 
21,000 

17.' 00 



About 10,000 
About 10,500 



2,000 



8234,500 



Is in 



105,000 

424,600 

11,000 

197,000 
246,000 

150,000 
170,000 

100,000 
75,000 
40,000 

125,000 

150,000 
200,000 



J, 500 



Funded Debt, June 30, 1876, §4,322,500. Cash in Treasury (various funds), §428,698. 
Actual debt, §3,893,802. 

The bonds issued for the opening and improvement of Montgomery Avenue, amounting to 
§1,500,000, are not included in the table of funded debt; they are redeemable in thirty years, 
bear interest at the rate of six per cent per annum, and for their payment the property directly 
benefited, valued at §60,000,000, is pledged. 

Assessment and Kates of Taxation from 1870 to 1877.* 





Total 
Annual 
Rates. 


Particular Class of Assessments. 


Total 

Annual 
Assessments. 


FISCAL YEARS. 


Real Estate. 


Improvements. 


Personal Property. 


1869-70 


3 08 
2 84*- 
2 97 
1 50 

1 60 

2 09,* 

1 60^ 

2 m 


69,776,603 
75,145,717 
76,124,551 
180,571,640 
130,871,138 
162,080,605 
169,957,310 
190,221,003 


In Real 
In Real 
In Real 
In Real 
37,182,680 
In Real 
In Real 
In Real 


144,982,908 
31,246,159 

28,900.988 
108.011, ill 7 

44,154,717 
101,763,267 

98,575,549 

70,041,340 


114.759,511 


1870-71 


106,391,! 


1871-72 


10£ 


1872-73 


257 


1873-74 


212, ■ 


1874-75 


264,229,444 


1875-76 


268, 


1876-77 


260,262,343 



The value of the real and personal property of the City and County of San Francisco, for the 
year ending June 30, 1S76, was assessed as follows : Keal Estate, $127,288,645 ; Improvements, 
§42,668,665; Personal Property, exclusive of money §90,761,341; money §7,814,208; Total, 
$268,532,859. The total value of the Real and Personal Property of the State of California, tor 
the year 1S75-76, was §618,083,315. Total State tax levied, $3,739,094, of which San Francisco 
was assessed §1,627,925, or forty-five per cent. 

Municipal Expenditures from 1805 to 1876.* 



YEARS. 


Current Expenses 


Permanent Im- 
provements. 


Interest. 


Reduction of 
Debt. 


Old Claims. 


Totals. 


1865-66 


8916,934 45 
939,235 05 
1,215,925 00 
1,937,925 41 
2,098,610 00 
2,417,110 00 
2,783,843 00 
2,826,670 98 
3,036,212 00 
3,925,194 00 
4,088,939 66 


890,995 90 
188,073 75 
165,559 24 


8256,198 3S 
213,353 06 
200,644 07 
373,050 83 
224,198 00 
225,462 00 
223,462 00 
232,935 55 
270,011 00 
302,456 00 
332,292 50 


8154,055 00 
354,686 82 
206,457 76 
148,233 81 
361,625 00 
177,045 00 

55,461 00 
213,909 46 
124,585 00 
207,608 00 

59,955 00 


819,097 47 
71,166 66 


81.437,281 20 


1366-67 


1,766,566 84 




1,784 


1868-69 




2,459,210 05 


1869-70 

1870-71 






2,684,433 00 
2,819,617 00 


1871 7 9 






8,002,766 00 


1872-73 

1873-74 






3,273,515 99 




- 00 


1874 75 






4,435,258 00 


1875-76 






4,431,187 16 



* For table of Assessments 
t Exclusive of Mortgages, 
X The large increase in the 
New Code. 



, etc., from 1850 to 1869, s?e San Francisco Directory 18,4, page 11. 

which amounted in 1869-70 to near 116,000,000, now held to be exempt from taxation. 

value of real and personal propertv, 1872-73, was occasioned by the operation ol the 



PACIFIC COAST BUSINESS DIRECTORY Circulates throughout Pacific Coast. 



JEWELBY made to order and BEPAIBED by D. W. Laird, 613 Montgomery. 



38 



SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 



Total expenditures for the year ending June 30, 1876, $4,481,187. This amount does not 
include the cost of repairing unaccepted streets, paid by owners of property, aggregating about 
$675,000. 

For the year ending June 30, 1876, the following amounts were paid for the support of the 
different departments of the Municipal Government : Salaries, City and County officers, $444,845; 
Police, $232,445; Fire (including Fire Alarm Telegraph erection of hydrants, and all other 
expenses connected with the Department), $274,590; School, $867,230; Street Lights, $268,926; 
Hospital, $123,360; Alms House, $64,499; redemption bonds and interest, $392,247. The 
number of salaried employes connected with the Municipal Government exceeds eleven hundred, 
who receive for salaries annually an aggregate of over one million two hundred thousand dollars. 

Annual Kcvenne from 1S65 to 1876. t 



YEARS. 



1865-66. 
1866-67. 
1867-68. 
1868-69. 
1869-70. 
1870-71. 
1871-72. 
1872-73. 
1873-74. 
187-1-75. 
1875-76. 



Taxes. 



$1,361,876 26 
1,482,476 31 
1,509,162 50 
1,736,129 43 
1,966,827 00 
1,935,902 00 
2,062,204 58 
1,814,669 00 
2,513,108 91 
3,340,870 00 
3,550,320 40 | 



State and Co. 
Licenses. 



$89,253 25 
93,901 50 
99,434 74 
100,454 69 
110,353 12 
106,157 00 
146,045 18 
190,443 00 
212,350 00 
272,943 00 
317,439 50 



Municipal 

Licenses. 



$28,799 25 
31,762 80 
38,895 90 
52,560 50 
41,646 50 
40,067 00 
42,414 05 
55,522 00 
71,267 60 
76,414 00 
87.S01 25 



Sale of 
Bonds. 



$61,050 00 

125,965 38 

47,500 00 



| 565,035 75 



Other Sources. 



$83,429 30 

107,647 97 

271,263 78 

507,040 67 

752,365 93 

716,263 00 

812,683 04 

1,138,814 00 

915,824 77 

1,088,385 00 

695,872 36 



Total. 



$1,624,408 
1,841,753 
1,966,306 
2,446,185 
2,871,192 
2,798,389 
3,063,346 
3,199,448 
3,712,551 
4,778,612 

■6,216,469 



State. 



$944,812 35 

987,105 77 

1,095,586 71 

1,041,835 20 

1,049,505 09 

905,957 00 

947,399 83 

904,065 00 

1,127,676 94 

1,289,349 00 

1,299,702 77 



The total receipts for the year ending June 30, 1875, exclusive of the State tax, $1,289,349, 
was $4,778,612. 

The Special Fee Fund for 1874-75 aggregated $197,628, of which the Recorder returned 
$46,626; the County Clerk, $54,280; the Sheriff, $25,419; the Tax Collector, $18,155, and the 
Clerk of the Justices' Court, $15,285. The amount received from poll taxes was $92,000. 

Mining Stock Boards. ' 

There are four Mining Stock Boards in successful operation in this city. Their aggregate 
sales for the year 1876 amounted to $500,000,000. The oldest is the San Francisco Stock 
Board, organized September 11, 1862, when J. B. E. Cavallier was elected president. The 
price of a seat then was $100; but only $50 was assessed, the amount required for a Board 
room being only $2,000. A small room was rented in Montgomery Block. It was plainly fur- 
nished; the table, around which the members sat was in horse-shoe form. The Board opened 
on Friday, September 26, 1862. The first sale was Perry to Logan, five hundred shares Starr, 
at $387!; the next was Marina to Sanborn, ten feet of Chollar, at $185. Three sales were made 
on the first day, one on the second, two on the third, two on the fourth, and six on the fifth. 
The first day's sales amounted to $2,685. Shortly after the Board was organized business 
began to increase, and many new applications for membership were received. The Board 
thereupon concluded to increase their numbers. The fee was also increased to two hundred 
and fifty dollars, then to five hundred, and finally to one thousand dollars. The number of 
members was limited to eighty, which was only recently increased to one hundred. At the 
present time the finances of the Board are in a very prosperous condition. In 1875 a company 
called "the Associated Stock Brokers," was formed of the members of the Board, for the pur- 
pose of erecting a building for their exclusive use. An eligible site was purchased on Pine 
Street, between Montgomery and Sansom, and on the 27th day of April, 1876, the comer 
stone was laid. This building is being constructed of granite, in the Italian style of architec- 
ture, and is to have four stories and a basement, and when completed will cost $350,000. The 
assets of the organization amount to $847,845. Up to January, 1872, the value of seats in the 
Board fluctuated between $2,000 and $3,000 each. Since that time they have increased in 
value, and for the last one $40,000 was paid. The aggregate of sales for the year ending De- 
cember, 1876, was $225,765,475. Total sales from date of organization September, 1862, 
$1,596,542,828. The price for listing a stock is now $1,000. Mr. Cavallier was re-elected 
president ten successive years. He was succeeded by E. P. Peckham, who was elected in 
1872. In 1873, William Burling was elected, and re-elected in 1874. J. P. Keene was elected 
in January, 1875, and resigned August 3, 1875, when Coll Dean was elected to fill the unexpired 
term. The present officers are, President, John W. Coleman; Secretary, Joseph L. King. 

Pacific Stock Exchange. — The movement for the organization of this Board began in 
April, 1875, by forty prominent stock-operators. The following month these charter members 
completed the organization by selecting forty others. The membership fee was $5,000; thus 
forming a capital of $400,000. Since then the seats have been sold for $10,000. On the 6th 
of May the organization was completed by the election of E. J. Baldwin as President; Gen. 






* For table of Municipal Expenditures from 1850 to 1865, see San Francisco Directory 1866, page 10. 
| t For table of Revenue collected in San Francisco from 1850 to 1865, see San Francisco Directory 1866, page 10. 

California Farmers' Mutual Fire Insurance Association, No. 38 California Str 



•••. 



P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 706, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862. 

PROGRESS OF THE CITY. 



Beorge S. Dodge, Vice-President; A. J. Moulder, Secretary; Joseph TiluVn, Chairman; and 
Beorge 0. Hiokox, Treasurer. The Board opened for business in June, 1 «S7 ."> , in the Qalleck 
Building, corner Sansom and Ealleck Streets. The Hrst sale was "A. Goldsmith, ten .shares 
Ophir. at $49, to David Rich." The aggregated sales of the opening day waa $183,326, The 

monthly Bales in the Board aggregated $8,500,000; or over $100,000,000 yearly. It OOSl 
to list a stock, and $100 per year thereafter. In May, 1875, the Exchange purchased, fox 
■325,000, the valuable property now occupied by them on Montgomery Street, near California. 
The Pacific Exchange is an off-shoot of the Pacific Stock Exchange; the members of both being 
the same, though the organizations are different. This Exchange was organized for the purpose 
of holding and managing the property of the Pacific Stock Exchange. It was incorporated 
October 5, 1875. On May 15, 187b", the new rooms were opened for business. The first day's 
sales amounted to $288,000. The main entrance is 318 Montgomery Street, near California. 
Tlie gallery will accommodate about five hundred, and the auditorium about as many more. 

CALIFORNIA Stock and EXCHANGE Board. — In January, 1872, the movement was inaugu- 
rated which resulted in the organization of this Board — commonly known as the "Little Board. " 
There were forty charter members. The membership was limited to seventy. It was soon re- 
iuced to sixty-two, at which limit it now remains. T. J. Poulterer was elected President, but 
shortly afterwards resigned, and was succeeded by Vice-President T. J. L. Smiley, who held the 
office until April 1, 187b'. Win. Jay Smith is now President. The Board was opened February 
1, 1872. The first sale was "Townsend to Owens, ten shares Golden Chariot, at $17^." The 
first year's sales amounted to about $15,000,000. At the organization of the Pacific Stock Ex- 
change, twenty-six members left this Board, but their seats were soon tilled. In 1875, the value 
>f seats in this Board had increased to $2,000. The "Little Board" occupies its original head- 
raarters — at the head of Leidesdorff Street, between Montgomery and Sansom. pKjH^uo , 

Nevada Stock Exchange. — This Board was organized November 10, 1876, by the election 
)f H. H. Barling, President ; Silas Selleck, Vice-President ; and Henry B. Congdon, Secretary ; 
mmber of members, eighty. The rooms are located at 522 California Street. 

Population of .San Francisco .March 1, 1877. 
The figures contained in the annual tables of the population of this city published in the San 
Bavncisco Directory, have been accepted generally, in the absence of an official enumera- 
ion, as a fair estimate of the number of its residents.* In arriving at the results contained 
herein, the compiler has availed himself of the annual returns of the canvassers employed on 
his work, and such other reliable data obtainable at the time; included in the latter are the re- 
urns of the School Census, which, when taken correctly may be regarded as a safe basis to es- 
imate the progress of the element of the population included therein, and the figures of the 
federal Census of 1870. From the material here referred to, the following estimate lias been 
■spared, and in directing attention thereto, the compiler begs to state that the aggregates con- 
ained therein are believed to be a fair approximation to the actual number of the population 
f this city. 

Flute Males over twenty-one 100,850 

/hite Females over eighteen (estimated) 54,480 

ftiite Males under twenty-one (estimated) 55,118 

-'hite Females under eighteen (estimated) 47,8'« 

''hite Males, names refused, and foreigners not taken in the canvass (estimated) 2,50O 

hinese, Male and Female It'i.OOO 

pored, Male and Female V~50 

Total permanent Population 205,020 

a which should be added a large element of our population known as "floating," which consists of: 
1st. Transient boarders, etc., at hotels, boarding houses, etc. 2d. Soldiers at the fortifications in the 
harbor. 3d. Persons engaged navigating the bay, who claim this city as their residence. 4th. In- 
mates of Alms House, Hospitals, and other charitable institutions, County Jail, etc. 5th. A large 
number of persons who have no permanent place of abode, together amounting to about 0,000 

Total Population, March 1, 1876 3dl,W 



: estimate of the males over twenty-one in the preceding table is based upon the aggregate i if 
contained in the present volume, as follows: The number of references in the register of 



The 
imes ci 

imes is 108,778, of which 100,300 are male residents of this city. These figures are exclusive i A 
(Onerous lists of names included in the Business Directory and the Appendix, containing the 
imes of officers of societies, incorporations, etc., not obtained in the regular canvass, estimated 
550, making a total of 100,850. The two latter named departments of the Directory are 
•mpiled from information collected just previous to the publication of the work, and include 
any names not to be found in the regular list.' 



An estimate of the population of this city, copied from the so-called "opposition directory" for la77, having 
en published, the compiler of the San Francisco Directory deems it his duty to call attention to the character and 
iahility of the data upon which its figures are based. In the issue of the work referred to, for 1876 (page '.'). nu- 
mber of references contained therein is stated to be 102,610 ; and, in the volume for 1877 (page H7), an Increase 
er the number in the previous issue is claimed of 6,220. These amounts aggregate 108,830, as the number "t 
erences in the volume for 1877. When the fact is stated that an actual count shows that the real number la 
,638, only 17,l!>'i less than what io claimed, the public will be able to place a proper value upon any estimate al 
: population from that source. 



JIPIO COAST BUSINESS DIRECTORY Contains Addresses 60,000 Merchants. 



D. "W. Laird, Manufacturing Jeweler, "Wholesale and Retail, cor. Merchant and Mo 



40 



SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 



The number of females over eighteen is estimated at 54,480, upon the basis of the Federal 
Census of 1870. The number of females of all ages enumerated, as published in this city, 
amounts to 61,577, of which 23,261 are under fifteen years. According to the average of the 
Census throughout the United States, about sixteen per cent of the number under fifteen 
(3,721) should be added thereto to represent the element between fifteen and eighteen, inclu- 
sive, which would give an average as follows : Under eighteen, 26,982 ; eighteen and over, 
34,595, as the number of July, 1870. The difference between the last-named figures (34,595) 
and those included in the table (54,480), amounting to 19,885, will not be considered an over- 
estimate for the increase since August, 1870. Estimated increase for the year ending February 
28, 1875, 4,900; for the year 1876, 5,280. For the year ending February 28, 1877, 5,200. Of 
this number about 3,000 are by natural increase, and the remainder (2,100), from immigration 

The estimates of males under twenty-one, and the females under eighteen, are based upon 
the returns published in the San Francisco Directory for 1875. According to the figures referred 
to the aggregate of these two elements was 93,5S2; or, males, 50,108; females, 43,474. Esti- 
mating an increase of ten per cent, for the past year, 9.35S, would give as a total 102,940; or, 
males, 55,118; females, 47,822. The returns of the School Census, June, 1S76, give the number of 
children of the ages of sixteen and under at 71,436; an increase from 1875 of 6,527, or over ten 
per cent. If the increase from June, 1876, to February, 1877, be added to these figures, 
together with the element of our population not included in the School Census, between seven- 
teen and twenty, both inclusive (females seventeen to eighteen and males seventeen to twenty- 
one), also the increase by immigration, an aggregate will be obtained that will fully sustain the 
figures in our table to which it refers. 

The estimate of the number of Chinese, thirty-two thousand (of which two thousand twc 
hundred are women, and one thousand three hundred children), is based upon the judgment oi 
reliable authorities who are familiar with that element of our population. According to tin 
U. S. census, 1870, there were twelve thoiisand and eighteen Chinese of all ages residing ir 
this city, of whom it was estimated that seven thousand were engaged in the different depart 
ments of labor. At the present date reliable data place the number, including domestics, a' 
eighteen thousand, which, if correct, fully warrants the figures in the above table. The number, 
of Chinese conducting business in this city, on their own account, is eleven hundred and fifty 
of which over five hundred are engaged in the laundry business. One hundred and ninety-fiv 
establishments, of which ninety-five are owned by Chinese, are engaged in the manufacturinj 
of cigars. The number of Chinese employed therein is over five thousand five hundred. Tin 
returns of the six Chinese Companies in San Francisco show that there are in the United State 
155,000 Chinese, of which 60,000 are in the State of California. 

The remainder of the data in our estimate explains itself, and to those who are acquainte 
with the different elements referred to therein, the figures will not be considered over-estimatec 

The aggregate of the present year (301,020), as compared with that of last year (272,345 
exhibits a gain of 28,675, or over ten per cent. The number of names enumerated in the registe 
of the present volume (100,850) exhibits an increase over the number published in the Sa: 
Francisco Directory for 1876 (90,633) of 10,217, or over eleven per cent, a gratifying andunmi 
takable evidence of the rapid and prosperous growth of the city. Assuming that each nam 
published in a reliable Directory represents three persons, our population on this basis aggr< 
gates 302,550. 

The Vote of San Francisco, 1S7«. 

At the Presidential election in 1864, San Francisco cast 21,021 votes in an estimated popt 
lation of 112,700; in 1868, 25,765, population, 147,900; in 1872, 22,699, population, 178,27( 
and in 1876, 41,481, population 301,020. If the number (3,600) of Chinese included in tl: 
estimate for 1864, be deducted from 112,700, it will leave 109,100, or one vote for each fi\ 
nineteen-one hundredths of population. Apply this ratio to the estimated population of th 
city for 1877, 301,020, after deducting the Chinese element, 32,000 (which leaves 269,020), an 
it will give a voting population of 51,834, or about twenty-five per cent, more than the number 
votes cast at the election in November last, whereas the vote was 41,481, or one vote for eac 
six forty-nine one hundredths of population. The votes of Eastern cities at the election referre 
to averaged a little les3 than one for every six of population. The aggregate vote cast fc 
President of the United States in November, 1876, was 8,408,819 ; estimating the population i 
46,000,000, the ratio is one vote for each five and a half of population. An examination of thes 
figures will show that instead of the vote cast in this city in November last being unprec 
dently large, it was twenty -five per cent, less than it should, have been. 

Report of the County Clerk, 18*6. 

The report of the County Clerk for the year ending June 30, 1876, states that the numb 
of causes on file in the Third, Fourth, Twelfth, Fifteenth, and Nineteenth District Courts 
67,308; actions commenced during the year, 4,576, of which 595 were for divorces; judgmen 
entered, 1,549; amount of judgments obtained, $4,241,140; number of declarations of intentio 
1,144; naturalized, 1,566, of which 532 were natives of Great Britain and Ireland, 287 of G 
many, and 104 of France; certificates of incorporation filed, 498, of which 349 were for minii 
companies; examined for insanity, 431, of which 145 were natives of Ireland and 122 of t'. 
United States; marriage licenses issued, 2,464. 



California Farmers' Mutual Fire Insurance Association, No. 38 California S 



1 



P. VAN SCHAACX & CO., 706, 703, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862. 



METEOROLOGICAL OBSERVATIONS. II 



Meteorological Observations made at »Snn Francisco, from November, 18,10, to January, IH77. 

BY IlfcNRY UI1I1ION8, M.D. 

In the following tables the reader will find, in a condensed form, the results of twi-ntv si\ 
years' diligent observation of the climate of San Francisco, with more particular reference to rain. 

Rain has fallen in every month of the year. In July it has rained only in one year; An 
has furnished rain in four years; June in eight years; September in twelve years; October in 
sixteen years. No account is made of a mere sprinkle, nor of the deposit of summer mist. The 
greatest quantity of mist which ever falls in twenty-four hours is about three hundredths of an 
inch. But this quantity is very rare. Near the ocean the mist is much more copious. 

The driest season was 1850-51, which gave only seven inches. Next to that was 1 86.'} 6 I, 
with eight and one half inches. The winter of 1867-68 gave the most rain — forty inches. The 
average is between twenty-one and twenty-two inches. 

The earliest setting in of the rainy season was October 8; the latest, January 12. An early 
beginning and an abundant supply are apt to go together, but there is no rule in this respect — 
the latest beginnings have been followed by an average supply. 

The average date of the beginning of the rainy season is November 28; of the termination, 
April 10. March is as certain to bring rain in liberal amount as any other month. In one year 
3ut of every three there is no rain of importance after March. The last showers of the season 
ame, with remarkable uniformity, about the third week of May. 

The middle of January is the average dividing point of the rainy season. The mean quan- 
tity before January 1 is about equal to the mean quantity after January 31. 

December gives the greatest average quantity ; January is not far behind ; February, March, 
ind November come next, and are nearly alike; then April, May, and October, in the order 
tlaamed. 

The greatest amount of rain in any one month was in January, 1862, when there fell the 
snormous quantity of eighteen inches. 

The most extraordinary summer rain was in June, 1875, when 1.11 inches fell during a 
» Southerly storm which lasted several days. That this was an anomaly is made apparent by the 
'act that in the three summer months during twenty-six years the whole quantity of rain, col- 
ectively, deducting this, was only 1.9 inches. 

It is worthy of note that in the driest seasons there has been an abundant supply for agri- 
1 Cultural purposes, had it been distributed evenly. Three inches in December, with one inch 
i n each of the four following months, would answer all purposes. 

The rain table of San Francisco may be made the basis for estimating the fall in other parte 

$>l the State. The mountains of the north have from two to three times as much, and the 

<outhern section of the State about half as much, or even less in some localities. The valley of 

;he Sacramento has nearly the same quantity as San Francisco ; that of the San Joaquin one 

« fourth or one third less, the quantity diminishing southward. 

By reference to the tables showing the extremes of heat and cold, it appears that the coldest 
itjveather was in January, 1854, when the mercury fell to 25°. At that time the mud in the 
a itreets was frozen solid, and the shallow ponds were covered with ice strong enough for boys to 
jif '.kate on. But such weather is extremely rare, though since that time the ground has been 
rozen several times so as not to thaw fully in the shade for a day or two. The coldest noonday 
smbraced in the record was 37°. Often the entire winter passes by without bringing the ther- 
pijnometer so low as the freezing point. In 1853 it fell at no time below 40". 

The extreme of heat was on the tenth and eleventh of September, 1852, when the thermom- 
eter reached 97° and 98° on the two days, respectively. This, however, was entirely excep- 
tional, and might not occur again in half a century ; the air was dry as a sirocco, and caused 
he woodwork of houses to crackle and the plaster to break on the wooden walls. 

With the exception just noted, the hottest days on record were July 6. 1867, and June 12, 
876, when the temperature reached 93°. In October, 1864, and in September, 1865, it reached 
1°, and in July, 1855, it reached 90°. Thus it appears there were oidy seven days in twenty - 
ix years when the thermometer rose as high as 90°. 

The table of mean temperature shows that our summer does not come till the summer months 
il ave passed by. September is the warmest month in the year, and October next; then comes 
Lugust ; July, the hottest month elsewhere, is the fourth here, or links with June ; next come 
k.pril and May; then March and November; then February, and, finally, January and Decern - 
er, which are the only winter months, if indeed we have any weather that deserves the name 
f winter. 

Twice the ground has been covered with snow. On the twenty-ninth of December, 185H. it 
Qowed very fast for several hours, and two or three inches gathered, but it melted before night 
'n the twelfth of January, 1868, it snowed fast before day, so that two inches collected. But 
i disappeared before sunrise, so that few persons enjoyed the rare spectacle. 

The extraordinary evenness of the climate depends on the adjacent ocean, the water of which. 

Rowing in a current from the north, is always at a temperature of about 52% summer and 

-inter. The sea breeze of summer, which chills the air at noonday, leaves no place for hot 

ights. There is not, on an average, one night in the year when it is warm enough to sit out 

I doors at midnight with comfort. 



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S 3IFIC COAST BUSINESS DIRECTORY, 1876-78, H. G. Langley, Publisher, S. F. 
4 



PINE WATCHES and JEWELRY for Sale by D. W. Laird, 613 Montgomery. 



42 



SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 



TAJBLE I. 

SHOWING THE AMOUNT OF BAIN IN EACH MONTH SINCE 1850; AND THE TOTAL AMOUNT IN EACH RAINY SEASON 

NOTE— EACH COLUMN REPRESENTS ONE RAINY SEASON. 



Month 



August. 

Sept 

October 

Nov 

Dec'b'r. 



Janu'y. 

Feb 

March . 
April... 

May 

June.... 
July 



1852 



5.3 
11.9 

1853 



4.1 
1.2 
4.8 
5.1 
.3 



1853 



.1 
1.4 
2.1 

1854 



4.3 
8.4 
3.2 
3.3 
.1 
.1 



1854 



2.1 
.4 
.4 

1855 



1855 



1.2 
5.4 

1856 



8.4 
.5 

1.6 

3.2 

.9 



1856 



.1 

.5 
2.9 
4.0 

1857 



2.1 
8.6 
1.6 

.i 



1857 



.9 
3.0 
4.2 

1858 



4.4 
1.3 
3.9 
1.1 
.1 
.1 



1858 



.1 

- 3.'4 

.5 

4.8 

1859 



1.0 
5.2 
2.5 
.3 
2.0 



1859 



5.4 
1.5 

1860 



1.1 
1.4 
3.1 
1.7 
2.6 



1860 



1861 



.1 
.9 
.2 

4.8 

1861 



1.2 

2.8 

3.4 

.3 

.7 

.2 



3.8 
6.1 

1862 



18.1 
6.1 
1.7 
1.1 

.9 

.2 



1862 



.1 

2.7 

1863 



3.3 
3.3 
2.4 
2.9 
.4 



1863 



.2 

'2.5 
1.7 

1864 



1.3 

i.'4 

.9 
.5 



1864 



1865 



.2 
.1 
.1 

7.6 
6.9 

1865 



3.9 
.8 
.6 
.7 
.4 



.2 

.1 

3.1 

.6 

1866 



11.0 
1.5 
2.6 

.1 
1.8 

.2 



1866 



2.7 
13.1 

1867 



6.6 
6.2 
2.2 
1.1 
.1 



1867 1868 



.1 

.6 

3.1 

12.1 

1868 



9.6 
6.2 
6.4 
2.2 



1.2 
4.3 

1869 



1869 



.2 
2.34 
1.24 
4.50 

1870 



6.4 
4.0 
3.2 
2.2 
.1 



3.76 
4.53 
1.84 
1.49 
.36 



1870 



.06 

"49 
3.04 

1871 



2.34 
3.55 
1.24 
2.05 
.31 



1871 



.04 

.13 

2.27 

13.40 

1872 



6.50 
7.90 
1.53 
1.22 



1872 



.04 

.06 

2.90 

7.80 

1873 



2.27 

3.40 

.74 

.37 



1873 



.56 
1.25 
9.59 

1874 



5.33 

2.49 

3.56 

.89 

.40 



1874 



.06 
2.75 
5.41 

.30 

1875 



187; 



.2( 
7.1! 
3.4! 

1871 



7.13 
.00 

1.20 
.05 
.17 

1.11 



7.0' 
4.2 
4.7' 
1.1 
.2 



Totals. 



33.5 



23.0 24.1 



21.2 20.019.019.817.1 



14.6 



38.0 



15.2 



8.5 21.321.2 



32.0 40.5 21.6 



20.08 



13.08 



33.1017.58 



24.07 



18.18 



3.1 



1850— Nov., 1.3; Dec, 1.1. 1851— Jan., 0.6; Feb., 0.4; March, 1.9; April, 1.1 ; May, .7; June, .0; July, .0; Total, 7.1 
Aug., .1; Sept., 1.0; Oct., .2; Nov., 2.2; Dec. 7.1. 1852.— Jan., .6; Feb., .1; March, 6.4; April, .2; May, .3; June, .0 
July, .0; Total 18.2. 

TABLE II. 

DATE OF THE FIRST AND LAST RAINS, AND OF THE BEGINNING AND ENDING OF EACH RAINY SEASON ; ALSO, TH 
AMOUNT OF RAIN WHICH FELL BEFORE THE END OF THE YEAR, AND THE AMOUNT AFTER THE END O 
THE YEAR, IN EACH SEASON, SINCE 1850. 



Year. 


First 
Rain. 


Last 
Rain. 


1850-51... 


Nov. 10 


May 20 


1851-52... 


Sept. 6 


May 17 


1852-53... 


Oct. 28 


May 12 


1853-54. . . 


Sept. 15 


April 28 


1854-55... 


Oct. 4 


May 20 


1855-56... 


Nov. 10 


May 25 


1856^57. . . 


Sept. 10 


Mar. 31 


1857-58... 


Oct. 6 


May 21 


1858-59... 


Oct. 21 


May 22 


1859-60... 


Nov. 9 


May 22 


1830-61... 


Oct. 4 


May 22 


1861-62. . . 


Nov. 1 


May 12 


1862-63. . . 


Nov. 5 


May 19 


1863-64. . . 


Sept. 19 


May 17 



Rainy Season. 



Begins. Ends. 



Dec. 
Dec. 

Nov. 
Jan. 
Dec. 
Nov. 
Nov. 
Nov. 
Dec. 
Nov. 
Dec. 
Nov. 
Dec. 
Nov. 



May 

March 

April 

April 

April 

April 

March 

April 

April 

April 

April 

April 

April 

April 



Bef'e 


After 


Jan. 


Dec. 


2.4 


4.7 J 


10.5 


7.7 ! 


18.0 


15.5 


3.6 


19.4 


2.9 


21.2 


6.6 


14.6 


7.5 


12.5 


8.1 


10.9 


8.8 


11.0 


6.9 


10.2 


6.0 


8.6 


9.9 


28.1 


2.9 


12.3 


4.4 


4.1 



Year. 



1864-65. . 
1865-66.. 
1866-67.. 
1867-68.. 
1868-69.. 
1869-70.. 
1870-71.. 
1871-72.. 
1872-73.. 
1873-74.. 
1874-75. . 
1875-76.. 

Mean. 



First 
Rain. 



Nov. 

Sept. 

Nov. 

Sept. 

Oct. 

Sept. 

Nov. 

Oct. 

Sept. 

Oct. 

Sept. 

Oct. 



Last 
Rain. 



15 May 

24 June 

3 May 

14 June 



Rainy Season. 



Begins. Ends. 



May 

May 

May 

May 

April 

June 

June 



19 Nov. 
SjNov. 
17 Nov. 
23Nov. 
19lDec. 
19 Dec. 



23 March 
13 March 



26 May 



Dec. 
Dec. 

Nov. 
22jDec. 
16 Oct. 
23 Nov. 



April 

April 

March 

April 

April 

April 

Feb. 

May 

March 

April 



Nov. 26 April 9 8.6 13.; 



Bef'e 
Jan. 



14.9 

4.0 

15.8 

15.9 

5.7 

8.1 

3.6 

15.8 

10.8 

11.4 

8.5 

10.7 



Aft« 
Dec 



6 
17.! 
16. < 
24. ( 
15.$ 
12.( 

9. 
17.!| 

6 
12.1 

9.' 
17 



TABLE III. 

MAXIMUM QUANTITY OF RAIN IN EACH MONTH, MINIMUM QUANTITY IN EACH MONTH, AND AVERAGE QUANT! 

IN EACH MONTH, SINCE 1850. 






Maximum 
Minimum. 
Mean 



Jan. 



18.1 
0.6 
5.0 



Feb. 



8.6 
0.0 
3.41 



Mar. 



6.4 
0.6 
2.95 



April. 



5.6 
0.0 
1.5 



May. 



2.0 

0.0 

.6 



June. 



1.11 

0.0 

0.09 



July. 



0.3 
0.0 
0.01 



Aug. 



0.2 
0.0 
0.02 



Sept. 



1.0 
0.0 
.09 



Oct. 



3.4 

0.0 

.4 



Nov. 



7.6 
0.1 
2.65 



De< 



TAJBLE I-V. 

MEAN TEMPERATURE OF EACH MONTH SINCE 1850. DEDUCED FROM TWO DAILY OBSERVATIONS, ONE AT SUNRI6 
THE OTHER AT NOON; ALSO, THE MEAN TEMPERATURE OF EACH YEAR. 



v 



Month. 1852 1853 1854 1855 1856 1857 1858 1859 1860 1861 1862 1863!l864 1865 1866 1867 1868 1869 1870 1871 1872 1873 1874 1875 1! 



January.. 
February. 

March 

April 

May. 

June 

July. 

August.... 
September 
October.... 
November 
December. 



8!52.0 
H54.1 



55.9 
58.3 
60.7 
61.9 
60.3 
60.0 
62.7 
62.7 
57.0 
52.1 



51.0 
56.8 
59.4 
57.7 
57.7 
59.9 
61.2 
62.5 
62.4 
61.6 
52.9 
47.8 



51.2 

51.4 

55.9 

58.8 

57.5 

60.9 

59.2 

59.1 

60.8 

60 

54.5 

59.5 



Mean... 56.5 58.1 57.1 57.6 55.7 57.0 55.4 54.8 55.1 55.4 55.5 57.5 57.0 56.7 



46.5 
48.8 
49.0 
53.6 
57.2 
61.5 
59.3 
61.1 
61.4 
59.7 
53.5 
46.3 



47.8 

50.5 

53.0 

53.0 

54.0 

57.9 

61.3 

62 

62 

56 

52 

49 



47.6 
46.7 
50.2 
51.3 
55.5 
61.2 
61.7 
62.0 
61.3 
63.3 
56.2 
49.5 



752.5 

955.9 

855.6 

7 57.9 

58.9 

58.3 

57.6 

60.6 

60.3 

59.6 

56.0 

51.0 



49.0 
53.4 
54.3 
58.4 
58.0 
62.0 
59.6 
59.0 
62.1 
62.0 
56.6 
54.7 



57.4 



2 45.9 
51.9 
5153.5 
5J55.3 
3 ! 58.0 
2.58.0 
2:59.6 



57.1 



59.8 
59.3 
60.8 
57.2 
53.2 



56.1 



56.9 



52.5 
53.5 
51.5 
54.8 
58.4 
58.4 
62.4 
64.3 
61.5 
58.0 
55.4 
51.0 



56.8 



54.6 



53.3 
55.0 
55.6 
54.5 
57.6 
60.0 
59.7 
59.8 
60.0 
62.2 
58.0 
51.3 



55.4 



47.1 
49.1 
49.8 
55.7 
58.0 
59.0 
57.9 
59.5 
61.3 
60.0 
56.4 
49.6 



55.7 



54.5 



43.3 
49.9 
51.8 
52.8 
57.0 
59.0 
58.2 
58.4 
59.4 
61.9 
56.9 
51.0 



41 

5! 
5: 
5( 
5( 
6( 
51 
6: 



55.4 



1851— Jan., 49.3; Feb. 51.1; March, 53.8; April, 57.7; May, 57.0; June, 58.8; July, 57.9; Aug., 63.2; Sept., 61 
Oct., 61.9; Nov., 56.3; Dec, 51.3— Mean, 56.6. 



California Farmers' Mutual Fire Insurance Association, No. 38 California SI 



P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 706, 703, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862. 



METEOROLOGICAL OBSERVATIONS. 


43 


T-A-BnilE "V. 


EXTREMES OF HEAT IN KM 1) Mi. Mil SINCE 1850; Al.sn, IN KM'II YEAR. 


Month. 


K.3 1854 1855 


1856'l857J1858| 1859 ISM 

i 


180 1869 


1803 1864 1865 


1866 


1867 






■ 


1878 


1876 

61 


January.. 


64 


62 


69 


78 


60 67 


62 


65 


62 


60 


62 


63 


70 


63 


61 


61 


58 


64 


69 


63 


62 


O'.i Oo 


62 


February. 


65 


67 


69 


72 


70 


68 


70 


65 


74 


61 


r.s 


64 


73 


65 


70 


64 


68 


69 


70 


63 








March 


81 


77 


72 


78 


80 


74 


73 


70 


75 


82 


72 


79 


74 


71 


69 


65 


70 


72 


67 


72 


67 






April 


82 


75 


83 


78 


69 


81 


80 


80 


83 


79 


75 


82 


81 


75 


88 


85 


75 


70 


72 


74 


70 


77 73 






67 


81 


73 


83 


69 


75 


87 


85 


73 


76 


76 


78 


75 


87 


79 


87 


86 


86 


87 


76 


82 


74 82 


70 83 




80 


87 


74 


82 


74 


87 


77 


85 


74 


76 


79 


78 


70 


87 


85 


86 


72 


72 


74 


80 


91 


.;s k, 


76 93 


Jiiln 


79 


73 


81 


90 


78 


72 


86 


82 


82 


78 


86 


72 


70 


79 


76 


93 


75 


74 


83 


70 




n 7.i 


73 77 


Auiust.... 


76 


76 


85 


79 


80 


83 


73 


80 


86 


76 


87 


82 


78 


75 


75 


73 


75 


75 


80 


80 


75 


75 68 


69 75 


September 


98 


88 


87 


84 


85 


88 


88 


87 


88 


76 


84 


82 


86 


91 


77 


88 


70 


85 


78 


88 


73 


72 






\October.... 


78 


85 


83 


79 


79 


83 


79 


89 


79 


83 


84 


87 


91 


80 


80 


79 


88 


85 


76 


K> 


82 


70 


78 


80 


76 


'.November 


80 


73 


72 


67 


74 


72 


73 


71 


70 


69 


70 


72 


72 


76 


72 


70 


75 


73 


72 


78 


70 


72 


7:: 


69 


70 


December. 


63 


69 


71 


61 


58 


60 


59 


63 


61 


03 


64 


69 


63 


60 


64 


66 


63 


64 


62 64 


65 


67 




63 


64 


Year... 


98 


88 


87 


90 


85 


88 


88 


89 


88 


83 


87 


87 


91 


91 


88 


93 


86 


86 


87 


88 


91 


78 


89 | 84 | 93 



1851— Jan., 64: Feb., 71; March, 74; April, 84; May, 71 ; June, 78; July, 73; Aug., 82; Sept., 75; Oct., 83; Nor., 73; 
Dec, 61-Year, 84. 

T-A.EX.E -VI. 

EXTREMES OF COLD IN EACH MONTH SINCE 1850; ALSO, IN EACH YEAR. 



Month. 1852 


1853 1854'l8551856 1857 


18581859 1860 186l!l862 186318641865 1866 1867!l868 1869 1870 1871 1872 1873 1874 1875 1876 


January.. 


35 


41 


25 


33 


33 


32 


30 


30 31 


29 


29 


40 


38 


35 


38 37 


32 


35 


36 ! 34 


41 


45 30 


35 33 


February. 


40 


42 


38 


41 


40 


31 


30 


34 


32 


38 


34 


38 


43 


33 


42 


37 


31 


36 


38 38 


40 


36 


38 


43 


38 




36 


41 


38 


44 


41 


41 


36 


35 


37 


37 


37 


44 


44 


33 


42 


38 


38 


44 


38 


39 


46 


43 


33 


W 


39 


April 


37 


46 


45 


40 


40 


44 


38 


34 


39 


40 


36 


43 


40 


40 


45 


42 


42 


43 


39 


41 


40 


41 


45 


33 


43 





41 


47 


43 


44 


43 


43 


40 


39 


39 


43 


38 


44 


47 


46 


43 


47 


44 


47 


45 


43 


47 


45 


50 


48 


45 




i9 


50 


47 


49 


46 


50 


44 


45 


45 


49 


49 1 50 


48 


49 


49 


48 


45 


48 


47 


46 


51 


49 


49 


50 


50 




49 


51 


46 


51 


48 


50 


48 


48 


46 


49 


49 


50 


48 


50 


49 


52 


46 


52 


53 


49 


51 


50 


50 


51 


50 


1 lUSt.... 


49 51 


50 


53 


49 


50 


49 


43 


50 


47 


49 


51 


48 


50 


50 


51 


49 


48 


56 


52 


52 


53 


52 


51 


51 


^September 


45 50 


46 


50 


51 


50 


44 


43 


47 


47 


42 


53 


48 


47 


50 


50 


49 


48 


54 


49 


48 


52 


48 


52 


50 


Oct.,),,-... 


46 49 


46 


51 


41 


45 


36 


3S 


40 


40 


50 


42 


47 


47 


49 


41 


45 


45 


42 


45 


44 


45 


51 


46 


43 


November 


40 44 


47 


42 


40 


31 


34 


36 


39 


35 


44 1 43 


42 


44 


44 


44 


45 


36 


40 


38 


40 


46 


44 


45 


37 


December. 


36 40 


38 


29 


35 


34 


27 


32 32 


35 


38 ; 40 


38 


27 


42 


39 


41 


28 


32 


38 


31 


32 


34 


35 


33 


Year...\ 35 


40 | 25 


29 33 


31 


27 


30 31 


29 


29 | 38 


38 


27 


38 


37 


31 


28 32 


34 


31 


32 30 


33 


33 


1851- Jan., 30; Feb., 33; March, 34; April, 42; May, 45; June, 49; July, 47; 


Aug., 50; Sept., 50; Oct., 47; Not, 41; 


Dec, 35.— Year, 30. 





TO BE ZPTTBILISIE-JEID IN APRIL, 1S?"7, 

EIGHTH EDITION ; 
ENTIRELY REVISED, AND CORRECTED TO DATE. 



SAN FRANCISCO 

$tf eet ki\d SveqtLe G^tticle 



■>. 



FOR 1877! 

Jontaining a new, beautiful and reliable Map of the City, and many 
bems of valuable information, useful for Strangers visiting the Metropolis. 
)ne Volume, 24mo. Price 75 Ots. Bound in Cloth, 60 Cts. in Paper Covers. 

HENRY G. LANGLET, Putliste, U Montgomery Ayenue. 



8 ACIEIC COAST BUSINESS DIRECTORY Circulates throughout Pacific Coast. 



D. "W. Laird, Manufacturing Jeweler, "Wholesale and Hetail, cor. Merchant and Mc 



CHRONOLOGICAL HISTORY OF CURRENT EVENTS, 

FROM JANUARY 1 TO DECEMBER 31, 1876. 



January 1. 1876. The festivities of the commencement 

of the New Year are unusually brilliant Peter Gruber 

suicides in the City Prison. 

Jan. 2. The body of Ole Johnson found in the Bay. 

Jan. 3. Pay-inspector R. C. Spaulding, U. S. N., ar- 
rested, on the orders of the Secretary of War, for em- 
bezzling 1300,000 U. S. certificates. 

Jan. 5. Steamer City of Peking, after being about 
two hundred miles out was compelled to return, by the 

disorder of a blow-valve Samuel Doty suicided by 

poison. 

Jan. 6. Thomas Maguire • arrested on complaint of 
Charles Green (colored), for refusing him admittance to 
his theater. 

Jan. 7. Lloyd Bell convicted of manslaughter, for 
killing Owen Gillen. 

Jan. 8. Improved Order Red Men's new buildiug, on 
Post Street, opposite Union Square, dedicated. . . .Jeffer- 
son T. BabcDX, Coiner United Stages Mint, suspended. 

Jan. 10. F. X. Cicott appointed Coiner U. S. Mint 

Legislative Assembly Committee meet to investigate 
unseaworthy vessels. .. .R. H. Sinton elected License 
Collector.. .Annual meetings. F. Stock and Exchange 

Board Judge Sawyer decides that debts owned by 

foreigners are not taxable. 

Jan. 11. Chamber of Commerce hold their annual 
election, Isaac Friedlander elected President. .. .Fruit- 
growers organize a Co-operative Association . . . . T. Rodg- 
ers Johnson, a prominent citizen, and for many years 
Grand Secretary of the Grand Lodge I. O. O. F., dies. 

Jan. 12. Legislative Committee meet to investigate 
affairs of Golden Gate Park .... Auction sale of seate at 
Wade's Opera House, for opening night. First choice, 
$145 Frederick Cook dropped dead from apoplexy. 

Jan. 13. Annual meeting of the Grand Consistory of 
Scottish Rite of Freemasonry. 

Jan. 14. Isidor and Simon Wormser enjoin the Bank 
of California from selling delinquent stock. 

Jan. 15. Louis M. Henry shoots his wife twice and 

then kills himself J. B. Winthrop, dentist, suicided. 

Stephen McDonald accidentally killed by a fall. 

Jan. 16. Golden Gate Park Legislative Investigating 

Committee adjourns T. Rodgers John son buried under 

the auspices of the Order of Odd Fellows.. . .An Italian 

gardener, Juan Farrare, suicided Frank Hubbard, 

dentist, suicided B. B. Cutter found dead in his office. 

Jan. 17. Opening night of Wade's Opera House. 

Jan. 18. Trial of Thomas Maguire under the Civil 
Rights Act, for refusing to admit Charles Green, colored, 
into his theater. . . .Indictments against A. Eckstein, poll- 
tax forger, dismissed. 

Jan. 19. H. C. Kibbe, mining secretary, absconds, a 
defaulter, for $140,000 .... Sampson Rosenblatt, arrested 
for embezzling about $200,000 worth of jewelry from New 

York firms Thomas Maguire acquitted for violating 

the Civil Rights Bill W. A. Kendall, Bohemian, sui- 
cided Annie O'Day, school girl, abducted by Josephine 

Cramer. 

Jan. 20. H. C. Kibbe, the defaulting mining secretary, 

suicided Judge John Satterlee, a prominent member 

of the bar, dies. 

Jan. 21. Henry R. Reed, an early pioneer merchant 
and member of the old Volunteer Fire Department, dies. 
Annie O'Day returned on writ habeas corpus. 



Jan. 24. Remains of the Hon. B. P. Avery, Minlste 

to China, arrive by the Steamer City of Tokio Injunc 

tion restraining Bank of California from selling delin 
quent stock denied. .. .Chinese New Year. . . .Adolpl 
Weiner suicided by poison. 

Jan. 25. Remains of Minister B. P. Avery lie in stat 

at the Unitarian Church New Board of Pilot Commis 

sioners organized . . . .John J. Halley suicided by poison 

Jan. 26. Funeral obsequies of B. P. Avery John H 

May suicided by shooting. 

Jan. 27* Sampson Rosenblatt, embezzler, remandec 
on requisition from New York. 

Jan. 30. First Baptist Church, Eddy near Jones, dedi 
cated. 

Jan. 31. Discounting trade dollars begin. 

February 1. Jury disagree in the Joost distillery case 
. . . . Alfred Paraf suddenly disappears. 

Feb. 3. Commodore Robert Martin dies Produc 

Exchange adopts a gold basis for their transactions. . . .J 
Nicholson Elbert, forger, taken East. . . . J. Hart suicided 
....Supreme Court annuls mortgage tax.... Henna 
Miller suicided by cutting his throat. 

Feb. 4. The leading bankers decide to organize a Cleai 
ing House. 

Feb. 5. Merchants agree not to receive over $5 in 6ilvc 
at one payment. . . .Maria L. French suicided from poisor 

Feb. 6. Opera of Joseph in Egypt produced at Wade' 
Opera House, by the Fabbri Opera Troupe. 

Feb. 7. James R. Herrick, stock broker, absconds 
defaulter, $15,000. 

Feb. 8. Indictment against Ex-Coroner Rice, for en 
bezzlement, dismissed. . . .Twenty-fifth anniversary of th 

founding of the Protestant Orphan Asylum Eight 

annual session Knights of Pythias Savings Banks di 

cide to repay the Mortgage tax Alphonse Goun* 

accidentally drowned. 

Feb. 9. Wm. E.W.Williams suicided John Bri 

dies suddenly of heart disease. 

Feb. 10. City Hospital management investigated by 
Committee of the Board of Supervisors .... Body of Adel 

Boyle, suicide, found in a well David Kidd killed by 

skull fracture. 

Feb. 11. Judge Wheeler decides that the Police Judj 
cannot send youths to Industrial School, unless convict* 
by a jury. . . .Heavy rainfall, 1.35 inches. 
■ Feb. 12. Leonard L. Treadwell, an early pioneer, die r 

Feb. 13. Francis Murray killed by a street-car. 

Feb. 14. A Convention of interior editors meet to for 
a press association. 

Feb. 15. Retail grocers discuss the silver influx. 

Feb. 16. Abraham Abrahamsen, fisherman, drowne 
. . . .Isaac S. Lawrence suicided. 

Feb. 18. Nicholas Celestan accidentally shoots ai i 
kills himself. 

Feb. 19. Frank Rodriguez dies from the injuries su 
tained by the kick of a horse. 

Feb. 21. Supreme^Court decides that the Police Jud, 
is empowered to make commitments to Industrial Sch 
without jury conviction. 

Feb. 22. August Kamecan suicided by poison M 

itar3 T and civic parade in honor of Washington's birth-da 

Feb. 26. News received of the death, in New York Cit 
of S. M. Locke, an old and much esteemed merchant 
this city. 



California Farmers' Mutual Tire Insurance Association, No. 38 California St 



P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 706, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862. 



CHRONOLOGICAL EVENTS. 



t:. 



Feb. 23. Thomas Maguire charged with violating the 
Civil Rights bill. 

Feb. 29. Fifty Chinamen attack a Chinese mercantile 
house, wounding seven men. . . . W. J. Taylor on trial for 
murder of "Doc" O'Neill, gambler. 

March 1. Cambrian Aid Society celebrate St. David's 
day. 

March 2. Discovery of a hoodlum society organization. 

. . Notable decline in silver. 

March 3. W. J. Taylor, murderer of Dr. O'Neill, gam- 
bler, found guilty of murder second degree .... Second 
annual meeting Photographic Art Society. 

March 4. H. Beckhausen, German, suicided by poison. 

. . Mrs. Bertha Lucassen suicided by poison. 

March 6. Twenty-seventh anniversary of arrival of 
ship Thomas H. Perkins celebrated .... Henry Guyon, 
boy, falls from a house and is killed. 

March 7. A. A. Cohen institutes suit in Twelfth Dis- 
trict Court agaiust Central P. R. R. for $100,306 So- 
phie Edwin, a much esteemed lady and a pioneer actress, 
lies. 

March 8. Clearing-house commences business. 

March 10. Editors Evening Post arraigned for con- 
tempt for an alleged libel of Rev. Dr. Dawson. 

March 13. Property-holders favor the tunnelling of 
erlftussian Hill. 

March 15. Frederick Post, Henry Barclay, and Isaac 
o^ivens, boys, drowned. 

March 17. Grand military and civic display in honor 

»f St. Patrick's day John Burns, seaman, suicided. 

,le March 18. Judge Sawyer, United States Circuit Court, 
franted an injunction in favor of Henry G. Langley 
irobibiting Bishop & Co. from issuing their new City 
H, Mreetory. 

March 20. Michael Plennis dies from accidental wounds 
i rhile gunning. 

March 21. Organization of the Mite Benevolent Socie- 
& y. . . .Mariners' Free Beading Room opened. 

March 22. Special committee of twelve citizens meet 

o investigate the Chinese question J. T. Babeox, 

& oiner in the mint, charged with embezzling $25,000. 

March 20. Thomas J. Thompson & Co. , " put and call " 

iiotock operators, fail; liabilities $40,000 The Chinese 

J ueslion discussed at the Pavilion by prominent citizens, 
jj March 25. Charles W. Barth, transportation clerk, 
jji |Uartermaster's office, absconds with $50,000. 

March 29. Odd Fellows' anniversary celebration .... 
aianiuel McKee & Co., stockbrokers, suspenl. 

March 30. Childs & Maguire, stockbrokers, suspend. 
Ire !• • - Chinese become alarmed at the popular anti-Chinese 
ioi jeling. The Six Companies issue a manifesto to the 
de ►nierican people. 

April 1. Body of Frederick Semler, accidentally 
,jjrowned, found in the bay Body of Thomas Mosheil 

jund in the bay. 
jj. April 2. Edward J. Lawrence, suicided by strj'chnine. 
tin April 3. The six Chinese companies ask the Board of 

supervisors for protection Third annual meeting of 

' je le Woman's Missionary Society. 

UK April 5. Mass meeting held at Union Hall on the Chi- 

sse question; resolutions adopted asking for the re- 
gjii sal of the Burlingame Treaty; the Chinese throughout 

le city much alarmed .... Alonzo Dahlman suicided by 
by looting himself. . . .Frank W. Louthan, a stock broker, 
l(li licided by throwing himself under a locomotive.... 
bj etail cigar dealers advance ten per cent .... Michael 

ichell dies in the City Prison from wounds inflicted by 
ajiphn McCarthy. 
$ April 6. Einstein & Co., boot and shoe manufacturers, 

scharge about three hundred Chinese. .. .C. H. Har- 
iief 1 ^ 011 tried for attempted assassination and robbery of 

»arles Ludhim. 

April 7. Newton Morgan, poll-tax forger, acquitted. 

April 9. Arrest of Charles B. Wilkinson, a revenue 

faulter for $12,000 Jewish feast of the Passover 

i^ilm Sunday Body of Samuel R. Johnson found in 

e bay. 

April 11. Twenty-second grand convocation of the 

■and Chapter Royal Arch Masons. . . .Louis Losse, wife 
. u arderer, convicted of murder in the second degree for 

lling his wife. . . .Senatorial Chinese Investigating Com- 
jk ttee meet. 
.jijApril 12. John S. Manson, an old Californian and res- 

mt of this city, dies near San Jose 

April 14. Capt. W. C. Hinckley, an old and much-re- 

ected citizen, dies and bequeaths $150,000 for chari- 

)le purposes .... Louis Losse sentenced to forty-five 

»rs' imprisonment for murdering his wife .... G!ood 

iday. 



ton 



i' 



April Hi. Easter Sunday Impressive ohurch services 
throughout the city — Riotous attack on the Chines* 
passengers by the Crocus prevented. 

April 17. Watchman Dunn kills a Chinaman. ... Di- 
turbance in Western Addition. 

April 18. James 11. Orovos accidentally shot by II. I. 
Burns, during a target practice. 

April 19. sixth annual meeting of tin- California Had- 
ical Society; ladies' admitted to membership. 

April 21. New City Hall Commissioners organlaed. .. . 
Chinese test the constitutionality of laundry license 
tax. 

April 22. Patrick Owens suicided by laudanum. 

April 24. James Edward Ryan arraigned t<>r attempt- 
ing to murder Police Officer Brown, 
. April 25. Captain Ignatius Percy dies. . . - 1 >• >m Pedro. 
Brazilian Emperor, arrives. .. .Patrick Owens suicided 
.. ...John McDevitt killed by Edward Faircll. 

April 20. Annual meeting California Rifle Associa- 
tion Odd Fellows celebrate 57th Anniversary John 

O. Sullivan, boy, accidently drowned. 

April 27. The corner stone of the new building for the 
San Francisco Stock and Exchange Board laid with ap- 
propriate services. . . .B. F. Blakeley suicided by poison. 

April 28. Charles Marsh a pioneer and an old resident 
of Nevada County, and a prominent member of the Ma- 
sonic Fraternity, dies.... Miss Julia Sichel suicided by 
poison. . . .Joseph Bracy, boy, scalded to death in a pot 
of boiling tallow. 

April 29. Past Grand Master Charles Marsh buried 
with appropriate services. 

April 30. John D. Lindeman, suicided by laudanum. 

May 1. Seizure of the Bay View Distillery, and toe 
wholesale liquor houses of I. Lipman & Co. , and Kane, 
O'Leary & Co., for violation of the Internal Revenue 
laws. 

May 2. Henry Tremblay, stockbroker, suicided by 
shooting .... Judge S. B. McKee decides the Chinese laun- 
dry tax illegal. 

May 3. Ellen Loudain Hed for killing Diedrick Lan- 
keman, acquitted. 

May 4. Meeting new Board California Rifle A- 
tion. . . .Episcopal Diocesan Convention. . . .Frederick W. 
Lucas suicided by poison. .. .Twenty-second Grand En- 
campment I. O. O. F. 

May 8. Miss Caroline Chapman, an actress, and one 
of the Chapman Family, dies. 

May 9. Twenty-fourth session of the Grand Lodge I. 
O. O. F O. Dickinson, Jr., an old and esteemed mer- 
chant, dies. 

May 10. Organization British Mutual Benefit Society 
.... Poultry and game dealers form a Protective Associa- 
tion. 

May 12. Dr. Moreno sentenced to $1,000 fine, or im- 
prisonment of 1,000 days, for wife-whipping; first con- 
viction under the new law Attorney -General of the 

State enjoins the Pacific Homeopathic Society from issu- 
ing diplomas The Board of Health examines into the 

affairs of the Alms House. 

May 13. Mrs. Babetta May suicides. 

May 15. Willie Congleton Perkins killed by Harry D. 
Connor. . ..Eighteenth Anniversary Scheutzen Verein.. 
..Dedication of the new building of the Pacific Stock 

Exchange A part of Telegraph Hill donated to the 

city, for the purposes of a public park. 

May 18. Felix Mulgrew, of Healdsburg, drowned in 
the Bay Dairvmens' Association organized. 

May 19. R. W. Neal shoots at .Morton Cheeseman and 
W. Talbot. 

May 21. Three cases of small-pox discovered Maxey 

B. Paye accidentally kills himself Chinese test legal- 
ity of the cubic air ordinance. 

May 22. James Edward Ryan sentenced to pay a fine 
of $1,000, for shooting officer Brown in i - 

May 23. Samuel Purdy, ex-Lieut. -Governor, B 
Citv Hall Superintendent. 

May 24. Democratic State Convention meets at I nion 
Hall.... Charles H. Bolan, E. L. Smith, and Frank Big- 
gins drowned, by the eapaiZJng of a boat. 

May 25. Fire" in Brittan Building, cor California and 
Davis streets; lose $260,000. 

May 27. Robert Sherwood sues E. Cahill for libel, 

damages $100,000 Board of Supervisors investigate 

charges of collusion with gamblers against N. F. 1 
Prosecuting Attorney. . 

May 2S. Postmaster Coey divides the City into four 

Postal divisions, with branch post offices Ceremonies 

of the Jewish Feast of the Pentecost. 

May 29. Colored man refused license to marry a 



: $ij.CIHC COAST BUSINESS DIEECTOKY, 1876-78. Octavo, 1,000 pp., Price $5. 



Jewelry Manufactory, Wholesale and Retail, D. W. Laird, cor. Mont, and Mercha 



46 



SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 



white woman. . . .Thomas Maguire acquitted of violating 
the Civil Rights Act; case appealed U. S. Supreme Court. 

May 30. Memorial Day; impressive ceremonies by the 

Grand Army of the Republic A. J. Mayo suicided 

Body of Joseph McCann found in a pool of water. 

May 31. Wholesale merchants decide to close business, 
Saturdays, at two p.m., until next September. .. .Order 
issued requiring license to practice in the Municipal 
Criminal Court. 

June 1. Prof. John Le Count, elected President State 

University William V. Wells, an early pioneer, and 

for many years clerk of the Mayor of this city, died in 
Napa Insane Asylum. 

June 2. S. N. Whiting found dead on Valencia Street. 

June 3. Ordinance cutting off Chinese queues en- 
forced. 

June 4. Arrival of the fast mail train from New York, 
in eighty-three hours, fifty-nine minutes, and sixteen sec- 
onds, with Jarratt & Palmer's theatrical company and 
guests. The excursionist breakfast at the Palace Hotel. 

June 5. J. B. Mortee kills Peter Chisholm. 

June 6. David Rokohl suicided .... Jules Pequillon sui- 
cided by poison. 

June 7. Ferdinand Schlinghoff suicided Land dis- 
turbance in Western Addition. 

June 8. Wells, Fargo & Co. remove their express busi- 
iness to Halleck's Building, Sansom Street, and their 
banking business to corner California and Sansom streets 

Body of William O. Fullard, suicide, found in the 

bay. 

June 9. Michael McGeary, teamster, killed Loring 

Pickering sues F. A. MacCrellish & Co. for §25,000 libel. 

June 10. Annual election of officers of Mechanics' In- 
stitute. .. .Williams, Blan chard & Co. appointed agents 
for the Pacific Mail Steamship Co. 

June 11. Fire in the Bulletin and Call press rooms ; 
loss, $5,000. 

June 13. Michael Conlon, saloon keeper, killed Fran- 
cis Miles, blacksmith, with his own sledge-hanuner 

An Immigration Bureau organized. .. .Isador Blurnen- 
berg arrested for fraudulently obtaining $150,000 District 
Columbia bonds Seventh yearly session Dental Associ- 
ation. 

June 14. Pierre Lerzmarie suicided by shooting. 

June 16. Charge of collusion against Prosecuting At- 
torney Flood dismissed. 

June 17. 101st celebration of the battle of Bunker 

Hill Riot in the Western Addition Otto Wohlstein 

suicided Building corner Fifth and Brannan streets 

falls, killing Mary O'Grady and wounding three men. 

June 18. John C. Watt suicided. 

June 19. Burning of the Bay Sugar Refinery ; loss, 
$500,000.. ..A. S.Thompson, bookkeeper of the National 

Gold Bank, absconds John Tuers admitted to §10,000 

bail for attempted assassination of Lydia Livingston .... 
Board of Supervisors concluded to allow free use of fire 

crackers, Chinese bombs, etc., July 4 Nathan Bouche 

killed by a fall. 

June 20. Nathan D. Parker, clerk A. E. Magill, ab- 
sconds; defalcation, $1,100. 

June 21. John Nagel, seaman, found dead Hayes 

and Wheeler ratification meeting at Union Hall Trial 

of Matt. Morgan and Thomas Maguire for an indecent 
exhibition at Maguire's New Theater. 

June 22. Conflict between Chinese and whites, on 
Clay Street, near Battery; nobody hurt. 

June 24. Charles Ford, drayman, found dead 

Edward Schlen, barber, died while at a funeral 

Frank Royal, seaman, drowned John McGraw, an 

insane prisoner, attempts to assassinate U. S. Marshal 
Marcellus Maguire and Matt Morgan acquitted. 

June 25. Baptiste Levarone, an Italian gardener, 
killed. 

June 27. Leland Stanford and E. H. Miller arraigned 
in Police Court for refusing to show certain private books. 

June 28. John McDonough suicided. 

June 29. Catharine Harmony, aged sixty-eight years, 
killed by a railroad car. 

July 3. The commencement of the ceremonies in 
honor of the Centennial Anniversary of American Inde- 
pendence Grand Military Review at the Presidio, and 

a bombardment by the different forts and U. S. vessels 
of war in the harbor. 

July 4. Grand military and civic procession in honor 
of the day. Over 7,000 persons in line. Services held 
at the Mechanics' Pavilion, presided over by Col. James 
Coey; Rev. H. Stebbins, orator of the day. At 12 M., a 
grand Regatta by the Master Mariners' Association, over 
fifty vessels participated William Page stabbed and 






: 



killed by an unknown person .... Seventeen fire alarms 
occur. . . .Sons of Revolutionary Sires organize. 

July 5. Centennial ceremonies continued by a grand 
regatta by the San Francisco Yacht Club; fifteen yachts 
in the race; first prize won by Hon. R. Pacheco's new 
yacht Consuelo, and the second by Vice-Commodore Join 

L. Eckley's new yacht Pearl George Thistleton, editoi 

Jol ly Giant, arrested for libel Peter Wilhemusen killed 

by an explosion. 

July 6. Annual election officers California Pioneers. 
. .Body of John McDonough, suicide, found inthe bay. 

July 8. Frederick Meyer, a delirious patient, escape, 
from the Pest House, and kills himself by shooting. 

July 9. James Denier drowns himself in the bay. 
Charles Nenman suicided by shooting. . . .Body of Patricl 
McCarthy found in the bay. 

July 10. Lawrence H. Lundius suicided Four thou 

sand dollars' worth of jewelry stolen. 

July 11. Gustave Schultz drowned in the bay. 

July 14. Small-pox on the increase. Measures adopt 
ed for free vaccination. 

July 15. Thomas Taaffe killed, and John Bourn 
wounded in a hoodlum riot .... Fire on Jackson Street 
near Drumm, loss $40,000. 

July 16. Emily Le Brethon dies from ill treatment. 

July 17. Annual meeting of the Society for the Pre 
vention of Cruelty to Animals. 

July 18. Mrs. Adele Lambert accidentally shoots an 
kills herself. 

July 20. John Johnson, seaman, accidentallydrownec 

July 23. Several fires occur; the Frear Stone Work 
and several adjoining buildings on Bluxome Street de: 
troyed ; loss $40,000? ... St. Luke's Hospital building, Be) 
nal Heights, badly damaged. 

July 24. Herman Mai, an inmate of the Alms Housi 
suicided by cutting his throat. 

July 25. Democratic State Convention meet at Unio 
Hall .... Board of Health adopts measures to prevei 
spread of small-pox. 

July 26. Abe Gentry attempts to assassinate Georj 
L. Jourdan. 

July 27. Cocos Island treasure-hunters return, disaj 
pointed .... News received of the death, on Paris, of L. $ 
Scellier, a merchant of this city. 

July 29. Frank Landers, procurer, arrested and a< 
mitte'd to bail, $10,000. 

July 31. The California Pioneers celebrate the thirl 
eth anniversary of the arrival of Samuel Brannan on th 
coast. . . .Commencement of grand billiard tournament 
Piatt's Hall, between Albert Gamier, William Sexto 
Maurice Daly, and George L. Slosson ; prizes, $3,000 

August 1." Fifteen cases small-pox reported. Disea 
assumes an epidemic f orm .... Retail butchers demai 
gold from their customers in payment of their bills 

Aug. 2. Charles W. Crocker, journalist, dies. 

Aug. 3. Paul Fischer suicided. 

Aug. 4. Pacific Hildise Bund organized. . . .The" Boa 
of Health hold a special meeting to devise further ai 
more positive means for treating the epidemic small po 

Aug. 5. Edward McCann thrown from a wagon ai 
killed. 

Aug. 6. R. C. V. Serrano dies from injuries receive 

in a fall from a trapeze Henry J. Keefe, for sevei 

years Sergeant-at-Arms of Supervisors, is killed by a f; 
at Virginia City. 

Aug. 8. Opening exercises of the Eleventh Mechani 
Institute Industrial Exhibition, at Wade's Opera Hous 
Animal address by President A. S. Hallidie. Exhibiti 

commences at the Pavilion at 7 p.m Gen. McDow 

arrives from the East to take command of the Milita 
Division of the Pacific, and is enthusiastically received 
the military under command of Brigadier-General IV! 
Comb, and escorted to the Palace Hotel. Earl Duffer; 
Governor-General of Canada, arrives. 

Aug. 9. Republican State Convention meet at Hi 
ticultural Hall, and nominate Electors, Members of Cc 
gress, etc Thomas K. Forts suicides by shooting. 

Aug. 10. Grand Republican Ratification Meeting 
Union Hall. 

Aug. 11. John Earle killed by James Morgan a 
Patrick McCarthy .... Four companies of U. S. troc 

leave for the Black Hills Edward T. Ashland suicicj 

by poison. C. F. Mohrig arrested on a charge of mail 
facturing coins in imitation of U. S. gold coin. 

Aug. 12. U. S. Sub Treasury redeems $50,000 gr< 
backs, for silver. 

Aug. 14. A number of prisoners attempt to break js| 
two escape and are retaken. 

Aug. 15. R. P. Buckland and Sarah Sloan die fn 









California Farmers' Mutual Fire Insurance Association, No. 38 California St] 



?. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 706, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1362, 



CHRONOLOGICAL EVENTS. 



17 



...Jacob C. Bogart, a pilot, drops 



Still, 



the effects of poison 
dead. 

\ug. lti. News received of the deatli Of John II 
a pioneer inns dealer, at Colon, Aspinwail. 

Aug. 17. Charles Talbot, collector, suicided. 

Aug. 13. Harry McCahe, the child acrohat, legally set 

at liberty Three prisoners attempt to break jail.... 

Disturbance in Western Addition. . . .Pauline Kohler dies 
from accidental wounds from a pistol in the hands of her 
husband. 
Aug. 19. Chief of Police Ellis issues a proclamation 
<|for the suppression of hoodlumism . . . . Edward McLaugh- 
lin killed by an accidental fall. 

\ug. '23. Grangers organize movement for direct ship- 
t ment. of wheat to Liverpool. 

Aug. 27. Nathan It. Thompson suicided. 
Aug. 28. Extensive fire, destroying almost the entire 
block bounded by Third, Fourth, Brannan, and Town- 
send streets. Several extensive mills, manufactories, and 
the German Hospital were consumed; damage, §500,000. 
.Louis Brandt kills his wife and then destroys his own 
i life .... Charles Jackson dies suddenly in presence of a 
bridal party who meet to celebrate his daughter's nup- 
tials. 

Au_'. 29. John Durkin, a garroter, shot and wounded 
by Policeman Coulter. .. .Arrival of Commodore James 
Ashbury, the distinguished English yachtman. 

Aug. 31. Felix Larracorcha, insane, suicided by jumping 

into the bay, with a stone weighing one hundred pounds 

kj tied around his neck. .. .Judge R. Aug. Thompson, an 

I ex-member of the U. S. Land Commission, and a Justice 

Tof the Peace, dies .... Frank Lawless, procurer, sentenced 

to five years' imprisonment and 81,000 fine. 

September 1. Courts adjourn in respect to memory of 

(R. Aug. Thompson Wages of Mint employe's reduced 

fifteen per cent. . . . J. E. De la Montagnie, an old resident 
land prominent merchant, dies. 

Sept. 2. Body of A. F. Hatfield, suicided, found in 
the bay. 

Sept. 3. Sol Wangenheim & Co.'s pickle factory des- 
troyed by fire ; loss, 810,000. 
Sept. 4. Adam Rolph suicided by shooting. Body of 
"iWilliani O'Connell found in the bay. 

Sept. 5. James Lick* appoints a new Board of Trust- 
ees: E. B. Mastick, Charles M. Plum, William Sherman, 
and George Schoenwald .... Over $20,000 contributed to 
build a new German Hospital .... Hon. W. A. Piper en- 
thusiastically received by the Democracy on his return 
from Washington. 

Sept. 0. Charles Brooks, mate Ahahuac, maltreating 
Sailors, sentenced $200 fine and thirty days' imprison- 
J Blent. 
\ Sept. 7. The City of Peking arrives, making the trip 
from»Yokohama to this port in fifteen days and eleven 
hours. 

Sept. S. Suit in U. S. Circuit Court by Ira P. Rankin, 
to test constitutionality of Foreign Life Insurance Law. 

Mrs. Lillie Newton suicided by poison. 
: Sept. 9. Celebration of the twenty-sixth anniversary 
of the admission of California into the Union, by the Cal- 
ifornia Pioneers ; oration of the day by W. J. Shaw. 

Sept. 10. Steamer Lunalilo arrives — first vessel in port 
•latter proclamation of Hawaaian treaty . . . .Mary A. Dolan, 
| aged 6, accidentally shot by Walter Murphy, boy. She 
died three days afterwards. 

Sept. 11. Edward Bittenbender murders his brother 
George. . . .George H. Russell suicided by poison. 
Sept. 12. Samuel Folley suicided dy drowning. 
Sept. 14. Pacific Medical Club incorporated .... Cele 
bratiou by the Mexican Veterans of the twenty-ninth an 
niversary of the capture of the City of Mexico .... Twenty 
third anniversary of the Ladies' Protection and Relief 
Society. . . .Jean Chagnin suicided by strychnine 
Sept. 15. Jennie Bonnet, the " frog catcher," assassi- 
j, nated. . . .Thomas H. Burke, a member of the bar dies. 
Sept. 16. Close of the Eleventh Mechanics' Institute In- 
dustrial Exhibition. Expenditures, 831,750; receipts, 
$57,535; gain, 825,785. . . .News received of the death, in 
New York, of Benjamin H. Freeman, P. G. Master Ma- 
sonic Fraternity, and an old and much esteemed pioneer 
.^citizen. . . Mexicans celebrate the Fifty-sixth anniversary 
of Mexican independence. 
Sept. 17. Mary Black dies — the first woman pioneer of 

California Edmund Lane, P. G. M. California Lodge 

No. 1, drowned. 
Sept. 18. Courts adjourn in memory of Thomas H. 
.i Burke, Ex-Attorney Board Harbor Commissioners. 

Sept. 19. Mrs. Jennie M. Sawyer, wife of Judge L 
j. Sawyer, dies State Educational Convention met. 



en 



Sept 20. General W.T. Sherman and Don Cam 
Secretary of War, irrive. The General m afterwardi 

serenaded at the Palace Hotel. 

Sept. 22. Chinatown fumigated as ;t notH-wa pn 
venture, .Christopher Thou suieiileii by drowning. 

September 24. Senator 8argenl arrives fxomtoe I 
and is escorted by the Hayes invinolblea to Horticultural 

Hall where he makes a speech. 

Sept. 25. Frederick Spear suicided DJ st ting. 

Sept. 28. Jewish Day of Atonement. Services in the 
synagogues — Edward Bittenbender sentenced t" life Im- 
prisonment for killing his brother. 

Sept. 29. Jost Distillery case decided in favor of de- 
fendant George Thistleton acquitted >>n charge of 

libel. 

Sept. 30. Edward Bittenbender cuts his throat with a 
razor while in jail Mary J. Conroy, aged 4, accidental- 
ly shot and killed by her brother, aged 9. 

October 1. James Lick, President of the California 
Pioneers, and one of the oldest residents of tin - 

dies A. R. Ver Mehr absconds with $35,000. . . .John 

Wilks suicided. 

Oct. 2. The remains of James Lick lie in state at the 
hall of the California Pioneers. Thousands of people at- 
tend during the day Bernhard Bendel, of the Empire 

Match Factory, suicided by shooting. . . .Grand re© 

by the Improved Order of Red Men to Adam Smith on 

his return from the East. 

Oct. 3. Patrick Hogan suicided by shooting. .. Wil- 
liam Thompson arrested for fraudulent registration. 

Oct. 4. Funeral obsequies of James Lick, under the 
auspices of the California Pioneers. The services held 
at the Pavilion. Funeral address by the Rev. l>r. 11. 
Stebbins. 

. Oct. 5. James McVeigh tried for the murder of Chas. 
Demeza State Dairymen's Association in session. 

Oct. 6. Emily F. Edwards sues Robert P. Keating f"i" 
$50,000 damages for alleged breach of promise. . . .K. I'.y 
son Knapp, newspaper canvasser, suicided.. ..Emma 
Meehan shot and killed by Thomas D. Niece. . . .Rudolph 

Bach suicided bv shooting A. R. Ver Mehr, clerk of 

Parrott & Co., absconds with $25,000 Hon. W. A. Pi- 
per addresses his constituents at Union Hall. 

Oct. 8. David Solomon suicided by drowning. 

Oct. 8. Celebration of the one hundredth anniversary 
of the founding of Mission Dolores, by r a procession .>f 
five thousand persons. Pontificiai high mass on the 
grounds, and sermon by Archbishop Alemany. Oration 
in English by John W. Dwindle, and in Spanish by 
General Vallejo. Foundation of a memorial chapel laid 
by the Archbishop David Solomon suicided by drown- 
ing. 

Oct. 10. Grand Lodge of F. & A. Masons hold their 
Twenty-seventh , Annual Convocation. Oration bj B 
C. Bronte .... Great excitement on the receipt of tin- 
election news from Ohio and Indiana. .. .Hon. John S. 
Hager addresses the Democracy at Piatt's Hall. 

Oct. 14. Remains of Past Master B. H. Freeman 
arrive from the East, under Masonic escort. .. .Hayes 
Invincibles, three thousand strong, visit San Jose. 

Oct. 15. Gustav A. Struni, delirious patient, jumps 
out of a four-story house and kills himself ... .Italians 
celebrate the discovery of America. 

Oct. 16. James McVey acquitted on the charge of kill- 
ing Demeza Senator 6. P. Morton and Representative 

Mead, of New York, arrive from the East. 

Oct. 17. Congressional Chinese Commission comp bi ■■> 
of Senators Morton and Sargent and Representatives 
Piper, Cooper and Meade, commence their investigations. 

Oct. 18. E. Drucker, grocer, suicided lohn Miller 

aquitted on the charge of embezzling railroad funds 
Peter McDonald accidentally drowned. 

Oct. 19. Merchant's Night Protective Polico force or- 
ganise Celebration of the surrender of Cornwallls, at 

Yorktown, Va.; poem bv Frank Boule, recited by Mi-s 
Nellie Holbrook. . . .John Gallagher killed by an acciden 

tal fall The Hon. Newton Booth arrives from tl 

and received bv the Hayes Invincibles; he makes a 
at the Palace' Hotel in presence of several the 
people. 

Oct. 20. Remains of P. M. B. H. Freeman in- 
state at First Baptist Church .... George P. Schick, Clay 
Street car conductor, poisoned. 

Oct. 21. Charles de Young assaulted by John Dunne 

Emma Meehan died from effects of four pistol 

by Thomas 1). Niece, a Mint employe 1 — News received 
of the destruction of several vessels of the North Pacific 
Whaling Fleet by being caught in the ice ... . Hayes 
Invincibles visit Oakland. 



ACIFIC COAST BUSINESS DIRECTORY Contains Addresses 60,000 Merchants. 



Jewelry Manufactory, Wholesale and Retail, D. W. Laird, cor. Mont, and Merch; 



48 



SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 



Oct. 22. H. C. Bennett, defaulting U. S. Pension Agent, 
brought to this city under arrest. .. .Post Master Ben- 
jamin Freeman buried under the auspices of California 
Lodge No. 1, F. and A. M. Funeral sermon by Rev. Dr. 
Hurlbert. 

Oct. 23. Joseph Vierra, sailor, accidentally drowned. 
Senator Morton addresses the citizens of San Fran- 
cisco at Union Hall. 

Oct. 24. John McCarthy sentenced to life imprisonment 
for murdering Charles Hanson. 

Oct. 25. Annual election for officers of the California 
Pioneers ; W. T. Coleman elected President. 

Oct. 26. Thomas D. Niece charged with murder of Em- 
ma Meehan. . . .Joseph Swallow accidentally drowned. 

Oct. 27. Heavy rainfall, 1.01 inches The Hon. New- 
ton Booth addresses a large concourse of citizens at the 
Mechanics' Pavilion. 

Oct. 30. Adam Booth, a prominent merchant, dies 

Judge W. B. Norman addresses the Democracy at Dash- 
away Hall, and George C. Gorham addresses the Repub- 
licans at Union Hall. 

Oct. 29. Herman Rethe suicided by morphine. 

Oct. 31. Alarm of fire caused a panic at the Chinese 
Royal Theater, on Jackson Street; nineteen Chinamen 
were killed and twelve wounded .... John H. Lick applies 
for letters of administration, estate James Lick .... Mary 
E. King, child, killed by street car. 

November 1. Beginning of investigation into alleged 
frauds in State Surveyor-General Gardner's accounts. 

Nov. 2. Judge Daingerfield decides that the franchise 

of Point Lobos toll -road had not expired George Adam 

suicided by strychnine. 

Nov. 4. Simon Gibb suicided by shooting Grand 

torchlight procession by the Democrats. 

Nov. 5. Thomas C. Regan, printer, suddenly dies. . t. 
Alois Brauer, one of the proprietors of the German Dem- 
ocrat, dies. 

Nov. 6. Police Commissioners appoint two hundred 

specials to preserve peace charing the election Grand 

torchlight procession by the Republicans. 

Nov. 7. General election day passed off with unusual 
quietude ; 41,481 votes were polled, resulting in the elec- 
tion of Horace Davis for Congress and a small majority 

for the Republican electoral ticket Patrick McGet- 

tigan, carpenter, killed by falling from the roof of a house 
on Jessie, near First John J. Berry, ticket agent Cen- 
tral Pac. R. R., commits suicide at Calvary Cemetery, 
on his wife's grave. 

Nov. 9. Col. A. Andrews assaults George Thistleton 
for an alleged libel. 

Nov. 11. Eddy and Tommy Kent, and Austin, a 3on of 
J. E. Brackett, drowned while bathing at Harbor View. 

A new board of stock-brokers organized under the 

name of "Nevada Stock Exchange of San Francisco. 

Nov. 12. Miss Nellie Berge suicided by strychnine; 
cause, dissappointed love. 

Nov. 13. Col. M. C. Smith, ex-Superintendent of 
Streets, dies. 

Nov. 15. Members of the various trades unions hold a 
large anti-Chinese procession and an enthusiastic meet- 
ing at Mechanics' Pavilion. Mayor Bryant presides 

Dennis Cinahan accidentally killed Thomas Jones 

accidentally drowned. 

Nov. 16. Finance Committee of the Board of Super- 
visors begins the investigation of alleged registration 

frauds Miss Fannie Waters, governess, of Maine, aged 

21, is married to Ah Wah, laundrynian, by Rev. Mr. 
Loomis George Chapman, pioneer actor, dies, aged 

to. 

Nov. 17. Twenty-fifth anniversary exercises of the 
Denman Grammar School held. 

Nov. 18. Congressional Chinese Commission adjourns 

Ex-Pension Agent Bennett indicted. Suit brought 

against his bondsmen for §23,744 John H. Lick de- 
clines to act as a trustee of his father's estate Tug 

Monarch badly damaged by fire on North's ways Wm. 

Miller dies from the kick of a horse. 

Nov. 19. Auguste Messerle suicided with prussic acid. 
.... Grand swimming match at Long Bridge, between 
William H. Daly and Alonzo Morino; won by the former. 

Nov. 30. Bay District Agricultural Association hold 
their annual meeting. 

Nov. 21. United States Postal Commission met to dis- 
cuss the matter of a faster mail service .... William P. 
Wheeler dies from the result of injuries inflicted by un- 
known persons. 

Nov. 22. Ah "Sin stabbed and killed by an unknown 
assassin E. J. Vail killed by an accidental fall. 

Nov. 24. United States Postal Commission adjourned. 



Diptheria becomes epidemic. .. .Jury disagree in 

Edwards-Keating breach of promise suit for $50,000 
damages. . . .W. W. Bancroft suicided with laudanum. 

Nov. 25. Walter J. Donovan accidentally killed with 
an air-gun, by playmate, John Flannagan. 

Nov. 26. Alfred W. Buchanan suicided by shooting. 

Nov. 28. Frederick Marriott, Sr. , of the News Letter, 
found guilty of libel on Frederick Clay. 

Nov. 29. Mary Reinhardt, throws a boy, William 
Droullet, out of a three-story window. 

Nov. 30. Thanksgiving Day generally observed . . . 
British ship India leaves for Liverpool without clearing 
at the Custom House, with supposed object of defrauding 
creditors. 

December 1. Annual election of the Caledonian So- 
ciety. D. A. MacDonald elected Chief William Craig, 

an early pioneer and member of the Masonic fraternity, 
dies. 

Union Grammar School declared a mixed 



Dec. 5. 
school. 

Dec. 6. 
phine. 

Dec. 7 



Dr. Ferdinand I. Kreshel suicided by mor- 



Bridget Cosgrove dies from injuries sustained 
by an engine. 

Dec. S. A. H. Bogardus and C. Robinson have a shoot 
ing match, which is won by the former. 

Dec. 9. Close of the fair for the benefit of the Hebrew 
Orphan Asylum, from which nearly §50,000 is realized. 
First meeting California Oaks, four-mile race for a purse 
of S10.000, won by Mollie McCarthy ; time, 7.33J and 
7.52}. 

Dec. 10. Past Master James Laidley, Grand Treasurer 
of the Grand Lodge of F. and A. Masons of California, 
dies. Deceased was Past Master of Occidental Lodge 
No. 22, F. and A. M. ; also, Past High Priest of California 
Chapter, No. 5, R. A. M. 

Dec. 11. Arrival of A. R. Ver Mehr, defaulter, undei 
arrest Margaret Bowles accidentally drowned. 

Dec. 12. Bank of California reduces interest to one 
per cent, per month. 

Dec. 13. William W. Morton suicided by shooting. . . , 
Supervisor Shine assaulted by Michael Coughlin. 

Dec. 14. John Parrott & ' Co. attach property of W, 
Briggs to recover money lost at gaming by A. R. Vei 
Mehr, their defaulting clerk .... Capital Flouring Mills, 
on Sacramento, near Davis Street, burned ; loss, 825, 00( 

Ex-Congressman William Higby nominated by the 

President for Collector of Internal Revenue for this Dis- 
trict. .. .Shooting affray between James Garrity and 
Thomas Scott. 

Dec. 15. Nicholas Brin suicided by hanging himself. 

Dec. 16. Arvid de Vernier, for grand larceny, sen- 
tenced to four years' imprisonment. 

Dec. 17. Past Grand Treasurer James Laidley buried 
with imposing Masonic ceremonies .... Charles E. Che 
nery, commercial editor of the daily Chronicle, dies. 

Dec. 18. Charles McCann shoots his wife and then him 
self ; neither wounded seriously. 

Dec. 19. Several men-of-war of the Russian Nort! 
Pacific squadron arrive. 

Dec. 20. Gideon M. Barber kills Andrew J. Conrcj 
and then committed suicide. 

Dec. 22. The U. S. Circuit Court awards H. G. Langlej 
§9,700, for infringement of copyright, against Bishop & Co 

Dec. 24. James Anderson ran over by a horse anc 

died three days afterwards Gov. Grover arrives front 

Oregon and holds a reception at the Cosmopolitan Hotel 

Dec. 25. J. C. Pinckney dies suddenly. .. .Christmai 
Day generally observed by religious exercises at tht 
different churches .... Thomas McGlynn seriously stabbec 1 
by Thomas Quinn. 

Dec. 26. Chong Sing dies from the effects of wound") 
inflicted by an unknown person. . . .Armand Anstett die 
from wounds inflicted by J oseph Gardella and Jacob Linn 

Steamer Oceanic arrives from Yokohama in four 

teen days, fifteen hours, and twenty minutes; quickes 
trip on record. 

Dec. 28. E. P. Batchelor, ex-City Prosecuting Attor 

ney, dies Dr. F. Von Loehr, editor the German Dem 

okrat, dies .... Nevada Stock Exchange f ormally opened 

Dec. 29. Lafayette Maynard, an early pioneer, die: 

Teresa Velbert shot and killed by John S. Velbert 

her husband. 

Dec. 30. Christopher Josephson killed by Antonia F 
Von Apponig. 

Dec. 31. Joseph Mount dies suddenly Augustus B 

Brown dies suddenly. .. .William Doran shoots Polici 
Officer William D. Henseley, who afterwards kills Dorai 
in self-defense. 



California Farmers' Mutual Fire Insurance Association, No. 38 California Str< 



i P. VAN SCHAACK &, CO., 706, 70S, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1662. 



PUBLIC STREETS, AVENUES, SQUARES, PLACES, 



OF THE CONSOLIDATED 



CITY OF SAN FRANCISCO,* 

IN ACCORDANCE WITH THE OFFICIAL MAPS, 1868, 1870, AND 1872. 



* 



Explanatory.— The Ordinance for re-numbering the buildings of this city provides that "Market Street shall be the 
startiug point for the numbers of all buildings fronting on the streets running therefrom in a northerly direction and also 
for those running therefrom in a southeasterly direction. The streets laid down in the official map of the city as fanning 
the water front thereof shall be the starting point for numbers on all streets running westerly and southwesterly there- 
from, except upon such streets running westerly commencing from Market Street, and upon all such streets, Market Street 
shall be the starting point for numbers. On all streets the numbers on the right hand side, starting from the point of 
beginning, are even numbers, and on the left hand side, odd numbers. One hundred numbers, or as many thereof as may 
be necessary, shall be allotted to each block bounded by principal streets ; numbers 100, 200, and 300 being respectively the 
numbers for commencing the blocks distant one, two, and three streets from the starting point on the side designated tor 
even numbers, and numbers 101, 201, and 301, in similar manner for the opposite side of the street, throughout ite i 
so that the initial figure of the number placed on a building at any street-crossing shall indicate the number of main 
streets such street-crossing is from the starting point. Not less than twenty feet in frontage of all vacant lots of ground 
shall be allowed for each number. On all cross or" intermediate streets the numbering shall commence where said streets 
begin, and shall conform to the plan specified in this Order.' 

By this new decimal system of numbering buildings, the exact location of any number is readily ascertained ; for 
example, if you want to find K24 Montgomery, it is on the east side of the block extending from Clay to Washington, which 
is the seventh from Market— Commercial and Merchant being private streets. Again : 825 Clay is above the eighth block 
from the water front, which is the one extending from Dupont to Stockton. It must be borne in mind that one hundred 
numbers are allowed on each block between principal streets. 

Several of the principal streets have been erroneously numbered. Bryant, Greenwich, Lombard, and Vallejo each vary 
one humh-ed from the official map, which has been strictly adhered to in the compilation of the present Street Direct, ry 
In every instance where an incorrect number has been used, the correct one has been included in the canvass. To pi 
confusion the wrong number has been added and enclosed in a parenthesis, thus (1706). The following streets are but 
partially opened, and each differ materially from the plan originally laid out, viz : Clementina, Ecker, Jessie, Minna, 
Natoma, Ritch, Shipley, Stevenson, and Tehama. 

The principal streets southeast of Market, and running parallel to Fifth, have been, by an Ordinance of the city, 
changed, and they are to be designated hereafter numerically, as follows : Simmons to be Sixth, Harris as Seventh, Price 
as Eighth, Johnston as Ninth, and so on as far as such parallel streets continue. 

The territory lying west of Laurel Hill and Odd Fellows' cemeteries, and generally known as the Outside Lands, has 
been recently surveyed, and is designated on the new official City and County Map as avenues and streets. Those miming 
north and south are named respectively from First to Forty-ninth avenues, and those running east and west, from First 
Avenue to the Ocean, and parallel with Point Lobos Avenue, A to W streets. There are a few avenues and streets out- 
side of the boundaries of the foregoing, the names of which will be found included in the Street Directory. 

Reference is frequently made in the Register of Names to the following, and which are located as follows : Hoadley s 
Addition, situated west of Pierce and between Geary and Washington ; Horner's Addition, south and near the Mission 
Dolores ; Western Addition, west of Larkin ; San Miguel Ranch, southwest and nearthe Mission Dolores : Bernal Heights 
(B. H), south of Twenty-sixth Street, between San Bruno and San Jose roads ; and University Mound Tract (U. M. T), 
west of San Bruno Road, five miles from the City Hall. See, also, Prominent Places, end Street Directory. 

(t() End or beginning of a street. (6) Not opened, (c) Fractional blocks, one hundred numbers allowed for first two 

blocks, (rf) Fronting the bay. (e) Street ends. ( ) Street does not cross. B. H, Bernal Heights. U. M. T., I Diversity 

Mound Tract. S. S. F., South San Francisco. A blank is used where the number at the crossing of a street could not be 
ascertained. 



Ada, or Wells Court, 

opens S s (311) Lombard 
bet Stockton and Dupont 

Ada Court, N s O'Farrell 
bet Leavenworth and Hyde 

Adam, N and S s Eve bet 
San Bruno Road and Cali- 
fornia Avenue, B. H. 

Adams. N s Tyler bet Scott 
and Devisadero N to Turk 

Adelaide Place, W s (517) 
Taylor bet Geary and Post 

Adele, from Islais Creek bet 
Chace and Stringham S to 
Hecker 

Adele Plaee, N s (824) 
Jackson bet Stockton and 
PoweU 

Adler {see Dupont Alley) 



A dona Plaee. N s (1106) 
Washington bet Mason and 
Taylor 

Agnes Lane, N s (530) Val- 
lejo bet Dupont and Stock- 
ton 

Alabama, from Mission 
Creek bet Columbia and 
Harrison S to Serpentine 
Avenue 

Alameda, from the bay bet 
Channel and El Dorado W 
to Harrison 

Alamo Square,betHayes, 
Steiner, Fulton, and Scott 

Aleatraz Square, bet 

Jefferson, Franklin, North 
Point, and Gough 
Alemany, N s Seven- 
teenth bet Dolores and 
Church 



Alger Plaee, E s First bet 
Harrison and Bryant 

Allen, W s Hyde bet Union 
and Filbert 

Allen, from Cortland Av- 
enue S to Crescent Avenue, 
SsB.H. 

Alleys Court, N s Green- 
wich bet Sansoni and Mont- 
gomery 

Almera, N s Clay bet Leav- 
enworth and Hyde 

Alta (now Twenty-first), W s 
Potrero Avenue bet Twen- 
tieth and Twenty-second W 
to Douglass 

Alta Plaee, W s Sansoni 
bet Union and Filbert 

Alta Plaza, bet Clay, Stei- 
ner, Jackson, and Scott 



Amazon, E s County Road 
5$ miles from City Hall 

Amherst, SsSilver Avenue 
bet Princeton and Yale, U. 
M. T. 

Anderson, from California 
Avenue S to Cortland Av- 
enue, B. H. 

Ankeney Place, E s(518) 
Powell bet Bush sod Sutter 

Anna, or Anna Lane, H 

s 114) Eddy bet Powell and 
Mason N to Ellis 

Annie, Ss (639) Market bet 
New Montgomery and 
Third SE to Mission 

Anthony. Ns (570) Mission 
bet First and Second 

Antonio, W s (411) Jones 
bet Ellis and O'Farrell 



* The streets of the district known as South San Francisco, extending from the Bay of San Francisco west to the San 
Bruno Road, and from Tulare Street south to the county line, laid out as follows, viz : Those running in a northwesterly 
direction known as avenues, from one to thirty-eight, and those southwesterly distinguished as streets from A to S, 
respectively, are not included ; also the streets on the water front, laid out by the Tide Land Commissioners, extending 
from China Basin on the north to India Basin on the south. 



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l PACIFIC COAST BUSINESS DIRECTORY, 1876-78. Octavo, 1,000 pp., Pric 



JEWELRY made to order and REPAIRED by D. "W. Laird, 613 Mont. cor. Merchar 



50 



SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 



Arkansas, from the bay 
bet Connecticut and Wis- 
consin S to Tulare 

Arlington, from San Jos6 
Road nr Charles SW to 
Mateo 

Army, W s Old San Jos6 
Road bet Twenty-sixth and 
Twenty-seventh 

Ash Avenue, W s (213) 
Larkin bet Pulton and Mc- 
Allister 

North. Street. South side- 

2 Larkin 1 

100 Polk 101 

200 Van Ness Avenue 201 

300 Franklin 301 

400 Gough 401 

500 Octavia 501 

600 Laguna 601 

700 Buchanan 701 

Ashburton Place, E s 

(208) Dupont bet Post and 

Sutter 

Ashbury, N s "Waller bet 
Masonic Avenue and Clay- 
ton N to Fuller 

Ashland Place, N s Mis- 
sion bet Eleventh and Pot- 
ter 

Auburn, Ns (1014) Jackson 
bet Mason and Taylor N to 
Pacific 

August Alley, N s (718) 
Green bet Powell and Ma- 
son N to Union 

Austin, W s (1209) Larkin 

bet Bush and Pine 
North. Street. South side. 
2 Larkin 1 

100 Polk 101 

200 Van Ness Avenue 201 
300 Franklin 301 

400 Gough 401 

500 Octavia 501 

Aztec, NE s Coso Avenue 
bet Cherubusco and Buena 
Vista, B. H. 
Bacbe, S s Crescent Avenue 
bet Porter and Laurel Av- 
enue, S s B. H. 

Bacon, W s San Bruno 
Road bet Burrow and Way- 
land, U. M. T. 

Bagley Place, N s (14) O'- 
Farrell bet Dupont and 
Stockton 

Baker, N s Haight bet 
Broderick and Lyon N to 
the bay 

East. Street. West side. 

2 Haight 1 

100 Page 101 

200 Oak 201 

300 Fell 301 

400 Hayes 401 

500 Grove 501 

600 Fulton 601 

700 McAllister 701 

800 Tyler 801 

Turk 

Cavalry Cemetery 

1300 Geary 1301 

1400 Post 1401 

1500 Sutter 1501 

1600 Bush 1601 

1700 Pine 1701 

1800 California 1801 

1900 Sacramento 1901 

2000 Clay 2001 

2100 Washington 2101 

2200 Jackson 2201 

2300 Pacific 2301 

2400 Broadway 2401 

2500 VaUejo 2501 

2600 Green 2601 

2700 Union 2701 

2800 Filbert 2801 

2900 Greenwich 2901 

3000 Lombard 3001 

3100 Chestnut 3101 

3200 Francisco 3201 

3300 Bay 3301 

3400 NorthPoint 3401 



3500 Beach 3501 

3600 Jefferson 3601 

3700 Tonquin 3701 

(e) Lewis (e) 

Baker Avenue, E s Rail- 
road Avenue E to Islais 
Creek 

Balance, N s (412) Jackson 
bet Sansom and Mont- 
gomery 

Baldwin Court, N s (408) 
Folsom bet Fremont and 
First 

Baltimore Park, W s 

Guerrero bet Ridley and 
Fourteenth W to Dolores 

Banks, from California Av- 
enue S to Cortland Avenue, 
B. H. 

Bannam Place, N s (510) 
Green bet Dupont and 
Stockton N to Union 

Bartlett, S s Twenty-first 
bet Valencia and Mission 
S to Serpentine Avenue 

West. Street. East side. 

2 Twenty-first 1 

100 Twenty-second 101 

200 Twenty-third 201 

300 Twenty-fourth 301 

400 Twenty-fifth 401 

500 Twenty-sixth 501 

(e) Serpentine Avenue (e) 

Bartlett, S s Thirtieth bet 
Warren and Merced S to 
Laidley 

Bartlett Alley, N s (642) 
Jackson bet Kearny and 
Dupont 

Bartol, N s (340) Broadway 
bet Sansom and Mont- 
gomery N to Vallejo 

Battery, N s Market bet 
Front and Sansom N to the 
bay 

East. Street. West side. 

2 Market and Bush 1 



100 


Pine 


101 


200 


California 


201 


212 


Richmond 








Halleck 


213 


300 


Sacramento 


301 


314 


Commercial 


315 


400 


Clay 


401 


416 


Merchant 


417 


500 


Washington 


501 


512 


Oregon 





600 


Jackson 


601 


700 


Pacific 


701 


710 


Chambers 





800 


Broadway 


801 





Flint Alley 


819 


900 


Vallejo 


901 


1000 


Green 


1001 




Commerce 





1100 


Union 


1101 


1200 


Filbert 


1201 


1300 


Greenwich 


1301 


(e) 


Lombard 


M 


Bay 


, W s Kearny bet Fran- 


cisco and North Point W to 


Presidio Reservation 




North. Street. South side. 


2 


Kearny 


1 


100 


Dupont 


101 





Midway East 




200 


Stockton 
Midway West 


201 


300 


Powell 


301 


400 


Mason 


401 


500 


Taylor 


501 


600 


Jones 
Montgomery Av 


601 


700 


Leavenworth 


701 


800 


Hyde 


801 


900 


Larkin 


901 


1000 


Polk 


1001 


1100 


Van Ness Avenue 1101 


1200 


Franklin 


1201 


1300 


Gough 


1301 


1400 


Octavia 


1401 


1500 


Laguna 


1501 


1600 


Buchanan 


1601 


1700 


Webster 


1701 



1800 


Fillmore 


1801 


1900 


Steiner 


1901 


2000 


Pierce 


2001 


2100 


Scott 


2101 


2200 


Devisadero 


2201 


2300 


Broderick 


2301 


2400 


Baker 


2401 



Bay Avenue, S s Bryant 
bet First and Second 

Bay View Place, N s Un- 
ion bet Jones and Leaven- 
worth 

Beach, W s Powell bet 

North Point and Jefferson 

W to Presidio Reservation 

North. Street. South side. 

2 Powell 1 

100 Mason 101 

200 Taylor 201 

300 Jones 301 

400 Leavenworth 401 

Montgomery Av 

500 Hyde 501 

600 Larkin 601 

700 Polk 701 

800 Van Ness Avenue 801 

900 Franklin 901 

1000 Gough 1001 

1100 Octavia 1101 

1200 Laguna 1201 

1300 Buchanan 1301 

1400 Webster 1401 

1500 Fillmore 1501 

1600 Steiner 1601 

1700 Pierce 1701 

1800 Scott 1801 

1900 Devisadero 1901 

2000 Broderick 2001 

2100 Baker 2101 

Beacon, from Castro SE to 
Bemis thence W to Castro 

Bcale, S s Market bet Main 
and Fremont SE to the bay 

Southwest. Street. Northeast. 
2 Market 1 

Vischer Place 

100 Mission 101 

Bertha 

200 Howard 201 

300 Folsom 301 

Beale Place 

400 Harrison 401 

500 Bryant 501 

(c) Brannan (e) 

Beale Place, E s Beale bet 
Folsom and Harrison E to 
Main 

Beaver, W s Noe bet Fif- 
teenth and Sixteenth 

Bedford Place, N s (806) 
Jackson bet Stockton and 
Powell 

Beldeman, N s Ellis bet 
Scott and Devisadero 

Belden, N s (342) Bush bet 
Montgomery and Kearny N 
to Pine 

BeUair Place, N s (224) 
Chestnut bet Dupont and 
Stockton N to Francisco 

Bellevue, S s Elizabeth nr 
Ellen S to Thirtieth 

Bellevue Avenue, S s 

Greenwich bet Dupont and 
Stockton S to Filbert 

Bemis, from Beacon SE to 
Fairmount thence SW to 
Castro 

Benton Avenue, W a 

Laurel Avenue nr Crescent 
Avenue, B. H. 

Berlin, S s Silver Avenue 
bet Girard and Goettingen 

Bernadotte, from Islais 
Creek E to Sixth Avenue 

Bernal, E of San Bruno 
Road from Vermont to 
Marengo 

Bernal, S s Serpentine Av- 
enue S to Precita Avenue 



Bernard, Ws (1535) Taylor 
bet Pacific and Broadway 
W to Leavenworth 

North. Street. South side. 
2 Taylor 1 

100 Jones 101 

(c) Leavenworth (e) 

Berry, E s (312) Dupont bet 
Sutter and Bush 

Berry, W s Second bet 
Channel and King SW to 
Eighth 

Northwest. Street. Southeast. 

2 Second 1 

100 Third 101 

Madden 

Haggin : 

200 Fourth 201 

300 Fifth 301 

400 Sixth 401 

500 Seventh 501 

(e) Eighth (c) 

Bertha, W s Beale bet Mis- 
sion and Howard 

Birch Avenue. W s Lar- 
kin bet Grove and Fulton 
North. Street. South side. 
2 Larkin 1 

100 Polk 101 

200 Van Ness Avenue 201 
300 Franklin 301 

400 Gough 401 

500 Octavia 501 

600 Laguna 601 

700 Buchanan 701 

Blackstonc Place, N s 

Lombard nr Larkin 

Blossoin,W s Valencia bet 
Ridley and Fourteenth W 
to Guerrero 

Bllixome, E s Sixth bet 
Brannan and Townseud 

Bllixome East, Ws First 
bet Brannan and Townsend 

Boardman, N s Brannan 

bet Sixth and Seventh 

Boardman Place, w a 

Boardman bet Bryant and 
Brannan 

Bond, SE s Mission bet 
Twelfth and Thirteenth 

Bone Alley, or Green 
Place, Ns (326) Green bet 
Montgomery and Kearny 

Bonita, W s Polk bet Val 
lejo and Green W to Van 
Ness Avenue 

Boston Place, E s (329) 
First bet Folsom and Har- 
rison 

Bourbin Place, S s Ellis 

bet Steiner and Pierce 

Bourn, S s Kossuth bet 
Chace and Freelon S to 
Hecker 

Bowdoin, S s Silver Av- 
enue bet Hamilton and 
Dartmouth, U. M. T. 

Bower Place, S s (529] 
Green between Dupont and 
Stockton 

Bowie Avenue, E s Elev- 
enth bet Howard and Fol- 
som 

Bowles Place , NW s(1626 
Howard bet Twelfth and 
Thirteenth 

Bowman Place, S s Bry- 
ant nr First 

Boyce, N s Point Lobos 
Avenue bet Cook and Wil- 
liamson N to Laurel Hill 
Cemetery 

Boyd, E and W s Ohesley 
bet Harrison and Bryant 

Bradford, from Cortland 
Avenue N to California Av 
enue, B. H. 



(California Farmers' Mutual Fire Insurance Association, No. 38 California Str 



« P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 706, 703, 710, 712, 711, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862. 



SAN FRANCISCO STREET DIRECTORY. 



51 



Brady, S a Market but Pot- 
t~ and Valencia SE to 
\\ est Mission 

Brail j Place* E s Larkin 
bet I nion and Green 

Brannan, W s Beale bet 
Bryant and Townsend SW 
to Ninth 

STorthwest. Street. Southeast. 



2 


Beale 


1 


100 


Fremont 


101 


200 


First 
Japan 


201 


300 


Second 


301 




Stanford 


311 




Park Lane 






Thompson Place 


371 


400 


Third 


401 


416 


Bitch 


417 


430 


Zoe 





500 


Fourth 


501 


600 


Fifth 


601 


700 


Sixth 
Clinton 
Geneva 
Board man 
Brannan Place 
Gilbert 


701 


800 


Seventh 


801 


900 


Eighth 


901 




Converse 


. — 


000 


Ninth 


1001 



If ra n iii» li Place, S s Bran- 
nan bet Sixth and Seventh 

Bn-ii liam Place, Ns (750) 
Clay bet Kearny and Du- 
pont N to Washington 

Brewster, from Hope SW 
to California Avenue, B.H. 

Bridge,S s (1213) Broadway 
bet Leavenworth and Hyde 

Bright, nr San Miguel Sta- 
tion 

Broad. W s Old San Jose 
Road nr San Miguel Station 

Broadway, W s Davis bet 
Pacific and Vallejo W to 
Presidio Reservation 



Worth. Street. 

2 Davis 
100 Front 
200 Battery 
300 Sansom 

Ohio 

340 Bartol 

400 Montgomery 

Rowland Alley 

500 Kearny 

520 Pinckney Place 
Montgomery At 
600 Dupont 
610 Duncan Court 
700 Stockton 

Virginia Place 

730 Morey Alley 
800 Powell 

Scott Place 

900 Mason 

Salmon 

1000 Taylor 

Sweet 

Florence 
1100 Jones 
1200 Leavenworth 

Morse Place 

Bridge 

1300 Hvde 
1400 Larkin 

Maxwell 
1500 Polk 



South side. 
1 
101 
201 
301 
321 



401 

501 



1101 
1201 
1205 
1213 
1301 
1401 

1501 



1600 Van Ness Avenue 1601 

1700 Franklin 1701 

1800 Gough 1801 

1900 Octavia 1901 

2000 Laguna 2001 

2100 Buchanan « 2101 

2200 Webster 2201 

2300 Fillmore 2301 

2400 Steiner 2401 

2500 Pierce 2501 

2600 Scott 2601 

2700 Devisadero 2701 

2800 Broderick 2801 

2900 Baker 2901 



Broderick. NsWallerbet 
Baker and Devisadero N to 
the bay 



East 


Street. West Side. 


2 


Waller 


1 


100 


Haight 


101 


200 


Page 


201 


300 


Oak 


301 


400 


Feu- 


401 


500 


Hayes 


501 


600 


Grove 


601 


700 


Fulton 


701 


800 


McAllister 


801 


900 


Tyler 


901 


1000 


Turk 


1001 


1100 


Eddy 


1101 


1200 


Ellis 


1201 


1300 


O'Farrell 


1301 


1400 


Geary 


1401 




Garden Avenue 





1500 


Post 


1501 


1600 


Sutter 


1601 


1700 


Bush 


1701 


1800 


Pine 


1801 


1900 


California 


1901 


2000 


Sacramento 


2001 


2100 


Clay 


2101 


2200 


Washington 


2201 


2300 


Jackson 


2301 


2400 


Pacific 


2401 


2500 


Broadway 


2501 


2600 


Vallejo 


2601 


2700 


Green 


2701 


2800 


Union 


2801 


2900 


Filbert 


2901 


3000 


Greenwich 


3001 


3100 


Lombard 


3101 


3200 


Chestnut 


3201 


3300 


Francisco 


3301 


3400 


Bay 


3401 


3500 


North Point 


3501 


3600 


Beach 


3601 


3700 


Jefferson 


3701 


3800 


Tonquin 


3801 


(e) 


Lewis 


(e) 


Broderick Avenue, S s 


Market bet Eleventh and 


Potter 





Brook, E s Dolores nr Thir- 
tieth E to San Jose Road 

Brooklyn Place, Ss (833) 
Sacramento bet Dupont 
and Stockton 

Brooks. Ns (734) Market 
bet Kearny and Dupont N 
to Geary 

Brosnan, Ws Valencia bet 
Fourteenth and Ridley 

Brown (now Twelfth), S s 
Mission bet Eleventh and 
Thirteenth SE to Harrison 

Brown Alley, N s McAl- 
lister bet Hyde and Larkin 

Bryan Place, N s (206) 
Bush betSansom and Mont- 
gomery 



Bryant, W s Spear bet Har- 


rison and Brannan SW to 


Eleventh. [The buildings 


on this street are incorrect- 


ly numbered] 




Northwest. Street. Southeast. 


2 Spear 


1 


100 Main 


101 


200 Beale 


201 


300 Fremont 


301 


400 First 


401 


418 Rincon Place 


419 


442 Stanly Place 


443 


500 Second 


501 


Centre 


533 


600 Third 


601 


(b) Ritch 


615 


Zoe 


635 


700 Fourth 


701 


800 Fifth 


801 


Fifth Avenue 


. 


Oak Avenue 





Park Avenue 





900 Sixth 


901 


Clinton 




Garden 





Jones Place 






1001 



1101 
1117 



2 

100 



400 



Gilbert 

1000 Seventh 

Downey 

White Place 

Decatur 

1100 Eighth 

Converse 

1118 Bryant Avenue 

1200 Ninth 1201 

Dore 

1300 Tenth 1301 

(e) Eleventh («) 

Bryant. t venue (late Flor- 
ida), from Mission Creek bet 
York and ('oliunbia S to 
Serpentine Avenue 

Bryant Avenue, Ns Bry- 
ant bet Eighth and Ninth 

Buchanan, N s Market 

bet Laguna and Webster 

N to the bay 

East. Street. 

Market 

Kate 
200 Waller 
300 Haight 

Rose Avenue 

Page 

Lilly Avenue 
500 Oak 

Hickory Avenue 
600 Fell 

Linden Avenue 
700 Hayes 

Ivy 
800 Grove 

Birch Avenue 
900 Fulton 

Ash Avenue 
1000 McAllister 

Locust Avenue 
1100 Tyler 
1200 Turk- 
Laurel Avenue 
1300 Eddy 

AVillow Avenue 
1400 Ellis 
1500 O'Farrell 
1600 Geary 
1700 Post 
1800 Sutter 
1900 Bush 
2000 Pine 
2100 California 
2200 Sacramento 
2300 Clay 
2400 Washington 
2500 Jackson 
2600 Pacific 
2700 Broadway 
2800 Vallejo 
2900 Green 
3000 Union 
3100 Filbert 
3200 Greenwich 

Moulton 

3300 Lombard 
3400 Chestnut 

Lobos Square 

3600 Bay 

3700 North Point 

3800 Beach 

3900 Jefferson 

4000 Tonquin 

(c) Lewis 



West side. 

1 

101 

201 

301 



401 

501 

601 

701 

801 

901 

1001 

1101 
1201 

1301 

1401 
1501 
1601 
1701 
1801 
1901 
2001 
2101 
2201 
2301 
2401 
2501 
2601 
2701 
2801 
2901 
3001 
3101 
3201 

3301 
3401 

3601 
3701 
3801 
3901 
4001 
(<•) 



Biiena Vista, from Cort- 
land Avenue NE to Coso 
Avenue, B. H. 

Biiena Vista Park, bet 

Napa, Shasta, Vermont, 
and Utah 

Burcham Place, Ws (101) 

Leavenworth bet Tyler and 
Turk 

Bn rsoyne Place, S s (1307) 
Pacific bet Leavenworth 
and Hyde 

Burritt, S s (603) Bush bet 
Stockton and Powell 

Burrow, W s San Bruno 
Road bet Henry and Bacon, 
U. M. T. 

Burton, E of San Bruno 
Road 4 miles from City Hall 



Bush, function m >>- 


ami 


Battery bet Butter 




Pine W 10 l.am. 1 


11.11 


<v lay 




North, Stmt, South tfafc 


2 


Market 


1 


100 


Battery 


101 


200 


Sansoni 




206 


Bryan Plaoe 





300 


Montgomery 


301 


306 


Rush Allay 








Trinity 


311 


342 


Belden 





400 


Kearny 


401 


406 


Morse 








Clara Lane 


407 





Mary Lane 


423 


500 


Dupont 


501 


518 


Chatham Place 





600 


Stockton 


601 





Burritt 


603 


610 


Monroe 








Chelsea Place 




700 


Powell 


Vol 


714 


Bush Street Place 




800 


Mason 


801 


900 


Taylor 


901 


1000 


Jones 


1001 


1100 


Leavenworth 


1101 


1200 


Hyde 


1201 




Edward 





1300 


Larkin 


1301 


1400 


Polk 


1401 


1500 


Van Ness Avenue 1501 



1600 Franklin 

1700 Gough 1701 

1800 Octavia 1801 

1900 Laguna 1901 

2000 Buchanan 2001 

2100 Webster 2101 

2200 Fillmore 2201 

2300 Steiner 2301 

2400 Pierce 2401 

2500 Scott 2501 

2600 Devisadero 8601 

2700 Broderick 2701 

2800 Baker 2801 

2900 Lyon 2901 

(e) Central Avenue (t ) 

Bush Street Place, N s 
(714) Bush bet Powell and 
Mason. 

Butler, from California Av- 
enue S to Cortland Avenue, 
B. H. 

Butte, from the bay bet So- 
lano and Napa W to Harri- 
son 

Bviugtoii, W s Webster 
fl309)bet Ellis and O'Far- 
rell W to Steiner 

Byrne, from Islais Creek S 
E to Baker Avenue 

Byron, from Montcalm S 
to Hope, B. H. 

Cahot, from Califnn 
enue bet Samoset and star 
SE to Franconia Avenue, 
B. H. 

fadcll Alley, N s (508) 
Union bet Dupont and 
Stockton 

t'adwalladcr, E of snn 

Bruno Road 4 miles from 
City HaU 

Calhoun. N s Green bat 

Sansom and Montgomery 

California, juncti. 
ket and Drunim bet Pine 
and Sacramento W to City 
Cemetery 

North. Street. South side. 
2 Market and Drumm 1 



100 Davis 

200 Front 

300 Battery 

400 Sansom 

424 Leidesdorfl 

500 Montgomery 

Spring 

532 Webb 

600 Kearny 

612 Wallace Place 

St. Mary 



101 

am 

301 
401 
42 

501 
531 

601 

625 



j : PACIFIC COAST BUSINESS DIRECTORY Circulates throughout Pacific Coast 



JEWELRY made to order and REPAIRED by D.W. Laird, 613 Mont. cor.Mercha: 



52 



SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 






Quincy 


637 


700 


Dupont 


701 


71H 


Selina Place 





800 


Stockton 


801 




Ellick Lane 





812 


Pratt Court 





820 


Prospect Place 


821 


832 


Miles Court 





900 


Powell 


901 


920 


Gustavus 





1000 


Mason 


1001 


1016 


Cushman 


. 


1100 


Taylor 


1101 


1200 


Jones 


1201 




Highland Terrace 


1300 


Leavenworth 
Helen 


1301 


1400 


Hyde 


1401 


1500 


Larkin 


1501 


1600 


Polk 


1601 


1700 


Van Ness Avenue 1701 


1800 


Franklin 


1801 


1900 


Gough 


1901 


2000 


Octavia 


2001 


2100 


Laguna 


2101 


2200 


Buchanan 


2201 


2300 


Webster 


2301 





Middle 




2400 


Fillmore 


2401 


2500 


Steiner 


2501 


2600 


Pierce 


2601 


2700 


Scott 


2701 


2800 


Devisadero 


2801 


2900 


Broderick 


2901 


3000 


Baker 


3001 



California Avenne, E 

of San Jose Road and W 
of San Bruno Road, B. H. 

Cambridge, S s Silver Av- 
enue bet Yale and Oxford, 
XT. M. T. 

Camllle Place, N s Wash- 
ington bet Taylor and 
Jones 

Camp, E s Guerrero bet Six- 
teenth and Seventeenth 

Capitol, W of Old San Jose 
Road nr San Miguel Station 

Capp, S s Fifteenth bet 
Mission and Howard S to 
Serpentine Avenue 

West. Street. East side. 

2 Fifteenth 1 

100 Sixteenth 101 

200 Seventeenth 201 

300 Eighteenth 301 

400 Nineteenth 401 

500 Twentieth 501 

600 Twenty-first 601 

700 Twenty-second 701 

800 Twenty-third 801 

900 Twenty-fourth 901 

1000 Twenty-fifth 1001 

1100 Twenty-sixth 1101 

(e) Serpentine Avenue (e) 

Card Alley, W s (1413) 

Stockton bet Vallejo and 

Green 

Carl, W s Clayton nr Fred- 
erick W to First Avenue 

Carlos Place, S s (219) O'- 
Farrell bet Powell and Ma- 
son 

Carolina, from the bay bet 
Wisconsin and De Haro S 
to Tulare 

Caroline, N s Lombard bet 
Jones and Leavenworth 

Caroline, S g (1011) Folsom 
bet Sixth and Seventh 

Caroline Place, Es (1218) 
Powell bet Jackson and Pa- 
cific 

Carr Place, S s Chestnut 
bet Mason and Taylor 

Carver, from California 
Avenue S to Powhattan, 
B. H. 

Case, W s San Bruno Road 
4 miles from City Hall 

Castro, S s Ridley bet Dia- 
mond and Noe 



Cedar, N s (212) Clay bet 
Davis and Front N to 
Washington 

Cedar Alley, W s Dolores 
bet Sixteenth and Seven- 
teenth 

Cedar Avenue, W s (911) 
Larkin bet Geary and Post 

North. Street. South side. 



2 
100 
200 
300 
400 
500 



Larkin 

Polk 

Van Ness Avenue 

Franklin 

Gough 

Octavia 



1 

101 
201 
301 
401 
501 



Cedar (Lane, E s Valen- 
' cia bet Seventeenth and 
Willow, E to Mission 

Cemetery Avenne (see 

Central Avenue) 
Center (now Sixteenth) 

from the bay W to Castro 

Central, nr San Miguel Sta- 
tion 

Central Avenne, N s 

Geary bet Lyon and Wal- 
nut N to Presidio Reserva- 
tion 

Central Place, S s (515) 
Pine bet Kearny and Du- 
pont 

Central Road, from Mc- 
Allister SW to Ocean View 
House 

Centre, S s (533) Bryant bet 
Second and Third SE to 
South Park 

Chaoe, from Islais Creek S 
to Hecker 

Chambers, W s (619) Davis 
bet Pacific and Broadway 
W to Battery 

Chambers Place, N s 

Greenwich bet Powell and 
Mason N to Lombard 

Channel. W s Third bet 
Berry and Hooper SW to 
Eighth 

Channel, W s San Bruno 

Road 4 miles from City Hall 

Chapnltepec, from Cort- 
land Avenue NE to Coso 
Avenue, B. H. 

Charity, from Cadwallader 
NW to Islais Creek 

Charles, N s Tyler bet 
Leavenworth and Hyde 

Charles, S of Fairmount 
from San Jose Road NW to 
Chenery 

Charles Place, N s (570) 
Harrison bet First and Sec- 
ond 

Chase, N s Point Lobos Av- 
enue bet Williamson and 
Merrifield N to Laurel Hill 
Cemetery 

Chatham Place, Ns (518) 

Bush bet Dupont and 
Stockton 

Chattanooga, S s Twenty- 
first betDolores and Church 

Chelsea Place, S s (615) 
Bush bet Stockton and 
Powell , 

Chenery, S s Thirtieth S 
to Randal thence SW to 
Castro 

Cherry, N s California nr 
Maple N to Presidio Reser- 
vation 

Cherubusco, from Cort- 
land Avenue NE to Coso 
Avenue, B. H. 

Chesley, S s Harrison bet 
Seventh and Eighth 

Chestnut, W s Sansom bet 
Lombard and Francisco W 
to Presidio Reservation 



North. Street. 
2 Sansom 
(c) Montgomery 

Webster 
100 Kearny 
200 Dupont 
224 Bellair Place 
300 Stockton 

Chestnut Alley 
400 Powell 
500 Mason 

Newell 

Montgomery Av 
600 Taylor 
700 Jones 
800 Leavenworth 
900 Hyde 
1000 Larkin 
1100 Polk 



South side. 

1 

(c) 



101 
201 

301 

401 
501 



601 
701 
801 
901 
1001 
1101 



1200 Van Ness Avenue 1201 



1300 Franklin 

1400 Gough 

1500 Octavia 

1600 Laguna 

1700 Buchanan 

1800 Webster 

1900 Fillmore 

2000 Steiner 

2100 Pierce 

2200 Scott 

2300 Devisadero 

2400 Broderick 

2500 Baker 



1301 
1401 
1501 
1601 
1701 
1801 
1901 
2001 
2101 
2201 
2301 
2401 
2501 



Chestnut Alley, N s 

Chestnut bet Stockton and 
Powell 

Church, S s Ridley bet 
Dolores and Sanchez S to 
Thirtieth 

Church Lane, W s Dolo- 
res bet Sixteenth and Sev- 
enteenth 

Church Place, W s (1709) 
Dupont bet Greenwich and 
Lombard 

City Hall Avenue, N g 

Market opp Eighth NW to 
Park Avenue 

Clairville Place, S s (535) 
Union bet Dupont and 
Stockton 

Clara, or Clary, W s Ritch 
bet Folsom and Harrison 
W to Sixth 

Clara Avenue, Ns Eight- 
eenth nr Douglass 

Clara Avenne, nr Lagu- 
na de la Merced 

Clara Lane, N s (204) Sut- 
terbet Kearny and Dupont 
N to Bush 

Clarence Place, N s 

Townsend bet Second and 
Third 

Clark, W g (409) Drumm 
bet Jackson and Pacific W 
to Front 

Clary, or Clara, W s Ritch 
bet Folsom and Harrison W 

to Sixth 



Clay, W s East bet 


Com- 


mercial and WashingtonW 


to First Avenue 




North. Street. South side. 


2 East 


1 


100 Drumm 


101 


200 Davis 


201 


212 Cedar 





300 Front 


301 


400 Battery 


401 


500 Sansom 


501 


Leidesdorff 


527 


600 Montgomery 


601 


700 Kearny 


701 


750 Brenham Place 





800 Dupont 


801 


814 Waverly Place 


813 


828 Spofford 





900 Stockton 


901 


916 Clay Avenue 





Prospect Place 


917 


1000 Powell 


1001 


Tay 


1015 


1016 Wetmore Place 






1100 

1200 
1300 



Mason 1101 

Yerba Buena 1115 

Taylor 1201 

Jones 1301 

Priegt 

Reed 

Leavenworth 1401 

Almera 

Hyde 1501 

Torrens Court 

Larkin 1601 

Polk 1701 
Van Ness Avenue 1801 



1400 

1500 

1600 
1700 
1800 
1900 
2000 
2100 
2200 
2300 
2400 
2500 
2600 
2700 
2800 
2900 
3000 
3100 

Clay Avenue, N s (916) 
Clay bet Stockton and Pow- 
ell 

Clayton, N s Waller bet 
Ashbury and Cole N to Ful- 
ton 

Cleaveland,Ws Columbia 
Square bet Folsom and 
Harrison 

Clement, W s First Avenue 
bet Point Lobos Avenue 
and California W to City 
Cemetery 

Clement Place, S s Creen 
bet Dupont and Stockton 

Clementina, W s (248) 
First bet Tehama and Fol- 



Franklin 

Gough 

Octavia 

Laguna 

Buchanan 

Webster 

Fillmore 

Steiner 

Pierce 

Scott 

Devisadero 

Broderick 

Baker 



1901 
2001 
2101 
2201 
2301 
2401 
2501 
2601 
2701 
2801 
2901 
3001 
3101 



(ft) 
(ft) 



Northwest. Street. Southeast. 

2 First 1 

Second (ft) 

Third (ft) 

300 Fourth 301 

400 Fifth 401 

(ft) Sixth (ft) 

(6) Seventh (6) 

700 Eighth 701 

(ft) Ninth (6) 

Clinton, S s Bryant bet 
Sixth and Seventh 

Clipper, W s Old San Jose 
Road bet Twenty-fifth and 
Twenty-sixth W to Doug- 
lass 

Codman Place, S s (1007) 
Washington bet Powell and 
Mason 

Colin Place, S s Jackson 
bet Leavenworth and Hyde 

Cole, N s Haight bet Clay- 
ton and Shrader N to Ful- 
ton 

College, S s Silver Avenue 
bet Dartmouth and Uni- 
versity, U. M. T. 

College Place, N g (16) 
Hayes bet Larkin and Polk 

Collins, N s Point Lobos 
Avenue bet Wood and Fer- 
rie N to Laurel Hill Ceme- 
tery 

Colton, NE g Brady bet 
Market and Mission 

Columbia, W s Valencia 
bet Nineteenth and Twen- 
tieth W to Noe 

Columbia, from Mission 
Creek bet Bryant Avenue 
and Alabama S to Serpen- 
tine Avenue 

Columbia, S s (1019) Fol- 
som bet Sixth and Seventh 
SE to Hanrison 

Columbia Place, SsPre- 

cita Avenue S to California 
Avenue, B. H. 



California Fanners' Mutual Fire Insurance Association, No. 38 California Strei 



P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 706, 70S, 710, 712, 711, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862. 



SAN FRANCISCO STREET 1)1 ItECTiillV. 






Columbia Place, W s 

Boardman nr Brannan 
Columlda Square, bet 
om, Harrison, Colum- 
bia, ami Sherman 
Colusa, from the bay bet 
Tuba ami Marin W to Ver- 
mont 
Commerce, E s Battery 
bet Green and Union 

Commercial, W b Bast 

i.i t Sacramento and Clay W 
to Dupont 

North. Street. South side. 
2 East 1 

1(X) Drumm 101 

300 Davis 201 

300 Front 301 

400 Buttery 401 

500 Sansom 501 

524 Leidesdorff 525 

600 Montgomery 601 

700 Kearny 701 

(e) Dupont (e) 

Coimrimi. nr junction San 
Bruno Road and Silver Av- 
enue 
Connecticut, from the bay 
bet Missouri and Arkansas 
S to Tulare 
Converse, S s Bryant bet 
Eighth and Ninth S to 
Brannan 
Cook, N s Point Lobos Av- 
enue bet Ferrie and Boyce 
N to Laurel Hill Cemetery 

Cooper Alley, S s (623) 
Jackson bet Kearny and 
Dupont 

Corttctt (now Seventeenth), 
W s Harrison bet Sixteenth 
and Eighteenth W to Doug- 
lass 

Corlez, from California Av- 
enue bet Montcalm and Sa- 
moset E to Franconia Av- 
enue 

Cortland Avenue, from 
San Jose Road nr Thirtieth 
E to San Bruno Road 

Coso Avenue, from North 
Avenue XW to California 
Avenue, B. H. 

Cottage Place, E s (614) 
Jones bet Geary and Post 

County Koad, or San 
Jose Road, from termi- 
nation of Mission SW to 
County Line 

Creek Lane (now Erie), 
W s Folsom bet Thirteenth 
and Fourteenth 

Orescent Avenue, from 
San Jose Road nr St. Mary's 
College E to San Bruno 
Road 

Crocker, NW s West Mis- 
sion bet Brady and Her- 
mann 

Crook, N s Townsend bet 
Third and Fourth 

C'usltinaii, N s (1016) Cali- 
fornia bet Mason and Tay- 
lor N to Sacramento 

Custom House Place, N 

b (412) Washington bet Bat- 
tery and Sansom N to Jack- 
son 

Dale (now Twenty-ninth),W 
s San Jose Road bet Twen- 
ty-eighth and Thirtieth 

Dale, S s Tyler bet Leav- 
enworth and Hyde 

Dame. S s Thirtieth bet 
Chenery and Whitney S to 
Randal 

Dartmouth, S s Silver Av- 
enue bet Bowdoin and Col- 
lege, U. M. T. 



Dnvls, N s Market bet 
1 "111111111 and Front N to the 
bay 

nut, Strut. Wut ■■<iii,: 

2 Market and Pine 1 

100 California 101 

William Place 109 

200 Sacramento 201 

214 Commercial 215 

300 Clay 301 

(b) Merchant (M 

400 Washington 401 

410 Oregon 411 

500 Jackson 501 

514 Clark 513 

600 Pacific 601 

(rf) Chambers 619 

id) Broadway 701 

[e) Vallejo (c) 

Dawson Place, EsMason 

bet Sacramento and Clay 

Day, Ws San Jose Road bet 
Twenty-ninth and Thirti- 
eth 

Day, E s Dolores bet Seven- 
teenth and Eighteenth 

De Boom, E s (533) Second 
bet Bryant and Brannan 

De Haro, from Mission 
Creek bet Caroline and 
Rhode Island S to Tulare 

De Kalh, from Cortland 
Avenue S to Crescent Av- 
enue, S s B. H. 

Decatur, S s Bryant bet 
Seventh and Eighth 

Decatur, S s Crescent Av- 
enue W of Porter, S s B. H. 

Delaware, S s Solano bet 
Massachusetts and Mary- 
land 

Delaware Court, N s Sut- 
ter bet Powell and Mason 

Deluado, E s Hyde bet 
Green and Union 

Dent Place, N s Jackson 
bet Stockton and Powell 

Devisadero,X s Ridley bet 
Scott and Broderick N to 
the bay 

East. Street. West sid*. 

2 Ridley 1 

100 Waller 101 

200 Haight 201 

300 Page 301 

400 Oak 401 

500 Fell 501 

600 Hayes 601 

700 Grove 701 

800 Fulton 801 

900 McAllister 901 

1000 Tyler 1001 

1100 Turk 1101 

1200 Eddy 1201 

1300 Ellis 1301 

1400 O'Farrell 1401 

1500 Geary 1501 

1600 Post 1601 

1700 Sutter 1701 

1800 Bush 1801 

1900 Pine 1901 

2000 California 2001 

2100 Sacramento 2101 

2200 Clay 2201 

2300 Washington 2301 

2400 Jackson 2401 

2500 Pacific 2501 

2600 Broadway 2501 

2700 Vallejo 2701 

2800 Greeu 2801 

2900 Union 2901 

3000 Filbert 3001 

3100 Greenwich 3101 

3200 Lombard 3201 

3300 Chestnut 3301 

3400 Francisco 3401 

3500 Bay 3501 

3600 NorthPoint 3601 

3700 Beach 3701 

3800 Jefferson 3801 

3900 Tonquiu 3901 

(c) Lewis («) 



l»e> rees, E of Ban Hnmn 

Koad 4 in lies from City Mull 

Dewer, Sa King bet Third 

and fourth S to Berry 

Dexter, B ■ Howard bet 
Bpear and Main 

Diamond. B « Bizteentb 

bet Castro and Douglass 

Dickersoii. Be San Bruno 

Road 3J miles from City 
Hall 

Dikemaii Place, Ws (2171 

Mason bet Ellis and O'Far- 
rell 

Dock, W s Front bet Union 
and Filbert 

Dodge, S s Turk bet Hyde 
and Larkin 

Dodsoil Alley (see Keyes 

AUey) 
Dolores, S 8 Market bet 

Church and Guerrero 



West 


Street. East side. 


2 


Market 1 





Baltimore Park 


100 


Fourteenth 101 


200 


Fifteenth 201 




Wells Avenue 


300 


Sixteenth 301 




Church Lane 


400 


Seventeenth 401 





Railroad Avenue 




Dorland 


500 


Eighteenth 501 


600 


Nineteenth 601 


700 


Twentieth 701 



Dora, S s (1113) Folsom bet 

Seventh and Eighth 
Dore, S s Harrison bet 

Ninth and Tenth S to 

Mission Creek 

Dore Alley, S s Jackson 
bet Powell and Mason 

Dorland, W s Guerrero 
bet Seventeenth and Eight- 
eenth W to Castro 

Douglas Place, E s Beale 

bet Folsom and Harrison 

Douglass, S s Sixteenth W 
of Diamond 

Dow Place, W s Second 
bet Folsom and Harrison 

Downey, S s Bryant bet 
Seventh and Eighth 

Drumm, N s Market bet 

East and Davis N to the 

bay 

East. Street. West aide. 

2 Market and Cal 1 

100 Sacramento 101 

116 Commercial 115 

200 Clay 201 

214 Merchant (6) 

300 Washington 301 

Oregon 
400 Jackson 401 

Clark 409 

(?) Pacific (-) 

Drury lane, W s (306) Sev- 
enth bet Folsom and Har- 
rison 

Dry, or Junction, W a 

Old San Jose Road bet 
Twenty-ninth and Thirti- 
eth W to Bellevue 

Duane, W s Jones bet 
Lombard and Chestnut 

Dunbar Court, rear of 
City Hall 

Duncan, W s Old San Jose 
Road bet Twenty-seventh 
and Twenty-eighth 

Duncan Court, N s (610) 
Broadway bet Dupont and 
Stockton 

Dunn Alley, E s (1106) 
Kearny bet Broadway and 
Vallejo 



Dupont, 

Kearny and BtOOktOD N to 

the bay 

I - ft StrMt II 

•J Mkt mid O'Farrell 1 

deary 101 

un Morton in 

200 Poet m 

208 Aahburton Place — 

- Stockton Pumm HI 

MillH IMuce 

300 Sutt.-r 301 

312 Hern 

Harlan I'lace 313 

400 Hush 101 

500 Tine GO! 

Virginia Alley 680 

600 California 601 

Dupont I'lace 

700 Sacramento 701 

714 Commercial 

800 Clay 801 

900 Washington 901 

Hull Court 

looo Jackson 1001 ' 

Sullivan Alley 1021 ! 

1100 Pacific llol 

1126 Dupont Alley 

1200 Broadway 1201 
Montgomery Av 

Hinckley 

1300 Vallejo 1301 

1400 Green 1401 

1500 Union 1501 

1506 Nobili Alley 

1600 Filbert 1601 

1618 Gerke Alley 

1700 Greenwich 1701 

Church I'lace 1709 

1800 Lombard 1801 

1900 Chestnut 1901 

Pfeiffer 

2000 Francisco 2001 

2100 Bay 8101 

2200 NorthPoint 8301 

(e) Beach 

Dm 1 1. > nt Alley, E s (1126) 
Dupont bet Pacific and 

Broadway 

Dunoiil Place, W i Do- 
pant bet California and 
Sacramento 

Dwiglit. W s Sau Bruno 

1 ; un 1 bet Woolsey and Olm- 
stead, U. M. T. 
Kittle (now Nineteenth), W 
s Harrison bet Eight 
and Twentieth W to Doug- 
lass 

Kast. from Folsom X to Pa- 
cific fronting the bay 

Boat. Street. W,.it nid,: 

(./I Folsom 

(./) Howard 101 

(</) Mission 201 

(d) Market 301 

( ( () Clay 401 

(rf Merchant 
(.J) Washington 501 

(rf) Jackson 601 

(<•) Pacific (<•) 



Kcker, B b (687) Market bet 


F'irst and Beoood 


Ktlllv. Junction Market end 


Powell bet Turk and Mlis 


W to Calvary Cemetery 


Wort 


s 


2 


Market and l'owell 1 


14 


Anna Lane 





Eddy l'luco 27 


100 


Mason 


200 


Taylor W 


300 


Jones 301 


400 


Leavenworth 401 


500 


Hyde 501 


600 


Larkin 601 


700 


Pott 


800 


Van Xess Avenue 801 


900 


Franklin B0I 


1000 


Gough 1001 


1100 


Octavia H"l 


1200 


Laguna 1301 


1300 


Buchanan 1S01 


1400 


Webster l+d 


1500 


Fillmore 1501 


1600 


Btelner 1 '• 



tl* 

o 
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O 

o 

t* 
ty 

CI 

o 

& 

(71 

hi 
•-i 



o 

m 

o 
£> 

01 



cr* 



© 
&» 

o 

tl* 
p« 

P* 
►-•• 

fc» 
o* 





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to 

CO 

o 

o 



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© 



1 ACIFIC COAST BUSINESS DIRECTORY Contains Addresses 60,000 Merchants. 



FINE WATCHES and JEWELRY for Sale by D. W. Laird, 613 Montgomery. 



54 



SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 



1700 Pierce 1701 

Farren Avenue 

1800 Scott 1801 

1900 Devisadero 1901 

2000 Broderiek 2001 

(e) St. Joseph's Av (e) 

Eddy Place, S s (27) Eddy 
bet Powell and Mason 

Edward, N s Bush bet 
Hyde and Larkin 



Eighteenth (late Falcon), 


W s Harrison 


bet 


Seven- 


teenth and Nineteenth W 


to Douglass 






North. Street. 


South side. 


2 Harrison 




1 


100 Folsom 




101 


118 Shotwell 




119 


200 Howard 




201 


218 Capp 




219 


300 Mission 




301 


Jessie 






Stevenson 






400 Valencia 




401 


500 Guerrero 




501 


600 Dolores 




601 


700 Church 




701 


800 Sanchez 




801 


900 Noe 




901 


1000 Castro 




1001 


1100 Diamond 




1101 


1200 Douglass 




1201 


Eighth (late Price), S 


sMar- 


ket bet Seventh and Ninth 


SE 






Southwest. Street. 


Northeast. 


2 Market 




1 


Stevenson 






Jessie 






100 Mission 




101 


114 Minna 




115 


Natoma 







200 Howard 




201 


— — Noonan Avenue 


205 


Tehama 




(b) 


Clementina 






300 Folsom 




301 


Shipley 







Heron 






400 Harrison 




401 


500 Bryant 




501 


600 Brannan 




601 


Townsend 







ElBorado, from the bay 
bet Alameda and Sixteenth 
W to Harrison 

ElcA'enth (late Wood), S s 
Market bet Tenth and 
Twelfth SE to Mission 
Creek 

Southivest. Street. Northeast. 

2 Market 1 

100 Mission 101 

200 Howard 201 

Bowie Avenue 

Henrietta Square 

300 Folsom 301 

400 Harrison 401 

(e) Bryant (e) 

Elgin Park, junction Mar- 
ket ftnd Hermann bet Va- 
lencia and Pearl S to Rid- 
ley 

Eliza, N s Union bet Taylor 
and Jones 

Eliza Place, N s "Washing- 
ton bet Taylor and Jones 

Elizabeth, W s Noe bet 

Twenty-third and Twent - 
fourth 

Elfe, from Cadwallader N to 
Islais Creek 

Ellen (now Thirteenth), SE 
s Mission bet Twelfth and 
Fourteenth 

Ellen, N s Harrison bet 
Seventh and Eighth 

Ellen, S s Elizabeth bet 
Douglass and Bellevue S to 
Thirtieth 



Ellick Alley, N s (722) Pa- 
cific bet Dupont and Stock- 
ton 

Ellick Lane, N s Califor- 
nia bet Stockton and Pow- 
ell 

ElUot Park, W s (1503) 
Steiner bet O'Farrell and 
Geary W to Scott 

Ellis, junction Market and 
Stockton bet Eddy and 
O'Farrell W to Calvary 
Cemetery 

North. Street. South side. 
2 Markt and Stockton 1 



100 


Powell 


101 




Anna Lane 


111 


200 


Mason 


201 


300 


Taylor 


301 


400 


Jones 


401 


500 


Leavenworth 


501 


600 


Hyde 


601 


700 


Larkin 


701 


800 


Polk 


801 



900 Van Ness Avenue 901 

1000 Franklin . 1001 

1100 Gough 1101 

1200 Octavia 1201 

1300 Laguna 1301 

1400 Buchanan 1401 

Hollis 

1500 Webster 1501 

Folger 

1600 Fillmore 1601 

1700 Steiner 1701 

Bourbin Place 

1800 Pierce 1801 

Farren Avenue 

1900 Scott 1901 

Beideman 

2000 Devisadero 2001 

2100 Broderiek 2101 

(e) St. Joseph's Av (e ) 

Ellsworth, from Califor- 
nia Avenue S to Cortland 
Avenue, B. H. 

Elm Avenue, W s Larkin 
bet Tyler and Turk 

North. Street. South side. 

2 Larkin 1 

100 Polk 101 

200 Van Ness Av 201 

300 Franklin 301 

(6) Gough (b) 

Jefferson Square 

Emma, E s (508) Stockton 
bet Bush and Pine 

Emma, E of San Bruno 
Road 4 miles from City 
Hall 

Emma Place, S s Chest- 
nut bet Stockton and Pow- 
ell 

Emmctt Place, W s (709) 
Stockton bet California and 
Sacramento 

Erie, W s Folsom, bet 

Thirteenth and Fourteenth 
W to Mission 

Esmeralda Avenue, f rm 

North Avenue NW to Cali- 
fornia Avenue, B. H. 

Essex, S s (543) Folsom bet 
First and Second SE to 
Harrison 

Essex Place, W s Essex 
bet Folsom and Harrison 

Estefania, junction Heck- 
er and Stringham SW to 
Islais Creek 

Engenie, N s Point Lobos 
Avenue bet Josephine and 
Wood N to Laurel Hill 
Cemetery 

Enreka, S s Seventeenth 
bet Diamond and Douglass 

Eve, W s San Bruno Road 
W to California Avenue, 
B. H. 

Everett, Ws (138) Third bet 
Mission and Howard W to 
Fourth 



Ewer Place, W s (1011) 
Mason bet Sacramento and 
Clay 

Fair Avenue, W s Califor- 
nia Avenue W to San Jose 
Road 

Fair Oaks, S s Twenty-first 
bet Guerrero and Dolores 

Fairmont, S of Randal 
from San Jose' Road W to 
Bemis 

Faith, from California Av- 
enue NW to Brewster, B.H. 

Falcon (now Eighteenth), 

W s Harrison bet Seven- 
teenth and Nineteenth W 
to Douglass 

Falcon Place, E s Taylor 
bet Broadway and Vallejo 

Farren Avenue, N s Ed- 
dy bet Pierce and Scott N 
to Ellis 

Fell, junction Market and 
Polk bet Hayes and Oak W 
to Stanyan 

North. Street. South side. 

2 Market and Polk 1 

100 Van Ness Avenue 101 

200 Franklin 201 

300 Gough 301 

400 Octavia 401 

500 Laguna 501 

600 Buchanan 601 

700 Webster 701 

800 Fillmore 801 

900 Steiner 901 

1000 Pierce 1001 

1100 Scott 1101 

1200 Devisadero 1201 

1300 Broderiek 1301 

1400 Baker 1401 

Fella Place, Es (616) Pow- 
ell bet Bush and Pine 

Fern Avenue, W s (1109) 
Larkin bet Sutter and 
Bush 

North. Street. South Side. 

2 Larkin 1 

100 Polk 101 

200 Van Ness Avenue 201 

300 Franklin 301 

400 Gough 401 

500 Octavia 501 

600 Laguna 601 

Ferrie, N s Point Lobos Av- 
enue bet Collins and Cook 
N to Laurel Hill Cemetery 

Fifteenth (late Sparks), W 
S Harrison bet Fourteenth 
and Sixteenth W to Castro 



Side. 

1 

101 

201 

217 

301 

401 
501 
601 
701 
801 
901 
1001 

Fifth, S s Market bet Fourth 
and Sixth SE to the bay 

Southwest. Street. Northeast. 

2 Market 1 

14 Stevenson (6) 

22 Mint Avenue 

(6) Jessie 33 

100 Mission 101 

106 Minna 107 

124 Natoma 125 

200 Howard 201 

210 Tehama 211 

226 Clementina 227 

300 Folsom 301 

316 Shipley 317 



North. Street. South 
2 Harrison 
100 Folsom 

Shotwell 

200 Howard 

Natoma 

Capp 

Minna 
300 Mission 

First Avenue 
400 Valencia 
500 Guerrero 
600 Dolores 
700 Church 
800 Sanchez 
900 Noe 
1000 Castro 



328 Clara, or Clary 329 
400 Harrison 401 

Perry 

500 Bryant 501 

Tilford 
600 Brannan 601 

700 Townsend 701 

Jewett 

King 

800 Berry 801 

Channel 

Hooper 

Irwin 

Hubbell 

South 

Fifth Avenue, S s (913) 
Harrison bet Fifth and 
Sixth SE to Bryant 

Figg (now Twenty-seventh), 
W s Guerrero bet Twenty- 
sixth and Twenty-eighth 

Filbert, W s Front bet 
Union and Greenwich W to 
Presidio Reservation 

North. Street. South side 

2 Front 

100 Battery 

200 Sansom 

300 Montgomery 

400 Kearny 

Filbert Place 

Varenne 

■ Grand Place 

500 Dupont 

504 Medau Place 

Jasper Place 

600 Stockton 

Powell 

Montgomery Av 

706 Gaven 

724 Scotland 

800 Mason 

900 Taylor 

Roach Alley 

1000 Jones 

1100 Leavenworth 

Randall Place 

1200 Hyde 

1300 Larkin 

1400 Polk 

1500 Van Ness Avenue 

1600 Franklin 

1700 Gough 

1800 Octavia 

1900 Laguna 

2000 Buchanan 

2100 Webster 

2200 Fillmore 

2300 Steiner 

2400 Pierce 

2500 Scott 

2600 Devisadero 

2700 Broderiek 

2800 Baker 



700 



101 
201 
301 
401 
407 
417 
427 
501 

515 
601 
701 



801 
901 

1001 
1101 

1201 
1301 
1401 
1501 
1601 
1701 
1801 
1901 
2001 
2101 
2201 
2301 
2401 
2501 
2601 
2701 
2803 

Filbert Place, N s (406 
Union bet Kearny and Du 
pont N to Filbert 

Fillmore, N s Ridley be1 

Webster and Steiner N tc 

the bay 

East. Street. West side 

2 Ridley 3 

100 Kate 10! 

Germania — 

200 Waller 20 

300 Haight 30: 

400 Page 40: 

500 Oak 50: 

600 Fell 60: 

700 Hayes 70: 

800 Grove 80 

900 Fulton 90 

1000 McAllister 100 

1100 Tyler 110 

1200 Turk 120 

1300 Eddy 130 

1400 Ellis 140 

Byington 

1500 O'Farrell 150 

1600 Geary 160 

1700 Post 170 

1800 Sutter 180 

1900 Bush 190 

Wildey 

2000 Pine 200 

2100 California 210 

2200 Sacramento 220 



California Farmers' Mutual Fi?e Insurance Association, No. 33 California Sti 



P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 706, 703, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862. 



SAN FRANCISCO STREET I > I K K < T <) U V . 






■ 1 1 
3900 

3000 
3100 

3200 

3300 



3700 

3800 
3900 
4000 



Washington 
Jackson 

Fiicinc 

Broadway 

Vallejo 

Green 

Union 

Filbert 

Pixley 

Greenwich 

Moulton 

Lombard 

Chestnut 

Francisco 

Bay 

.NorthPoint 

Jefferson 

ToiKinin 

Lewis 



2301 

3601 
8801 

•-'701 
2801 
2901 
3001 
3101 

3201 

3301 
3401 
3501 
3001 
3701 
3801 
3901 
4001 

w 



i First, S s Market bet Fre- 
mont and Second SE to the 
bay 

Southwest. Street. Northeast. 



2 Market 


1 


22 Stevenson 





46 Jessie 





56 Lick Alley 





100 Mission 


101 


118 Minna 





146 Natoma 





Melius 




200 Howard 


201 


220 Tehama 





Tehama Place 


223 


248 Clementina 





300 Folsom 


301 


318 Guy Place 


. 


Boston Place 


329 


350 Laurel Place 





400 Harrison 


401 


Goodsell Place 




416 Simpson Place 




Alger Place 




500 Bryant 


501 


520 Frederick 





600 Brannan 


601 


Bluxome East 





(e) Townseud 


H 


First Avenue, N s 


J nr 


Golden Gate Park N to Pre- 


sidio Reservation 





1000 

1016 

1028 

1042 
1100 

1114 

1130 

1200 
1300 

1400 

1500 

1600 

1700 

1800 
1900 
2000 
2100 
2200 
2300 
2400 
2500 
2600 
2700 
2800 
2900 
3000 

Folsom Avenue, S s (1145) 
Folsom bet Seventh and 
Eighth 

Fourteenth (late Tracy), 
W s Harrison bet Thir- 
teenth and Fifteenth W to 
Castro 



First Avenue, S s Four- 
teenth, bet Mission and 
Valencia S to Sixteenth 

Flint Alley, Ws (819) Bat- 
tery bet Broadway and Val- 
lejo 

Florence, N s Broadway 
bet Taylor and Jones N to 
Vallejo 

Florence, Bernal Heights 

Florida (now Bryant Av- 
enue), from Mission Creek 
bet York and Columbia S 
to Serpentine Avenue 

Folger. 8 s Ellis bet Web- 
ster and Fillmore 

Folsom, W s East bet How- 
ard and Harrison SW to 
' Fourteenth thence S 



Northwest. Street. Southeast. 


2 


East 


1 


(c) 


Steuart 


(<•) 


100 


Spear 


101 


200 


Main 


201 


300 


Beale 


301 





Zoe Place 


315 


400 


Fremont 


401 


408 


Baldwin Court 








Grant Place 


409 


500 


First 


501 




Ecker 


(61 





Essex 


543 


600 


Second 


601 





Hawthorne 


6?3 





Hampton Place 


649 


700 


Third 


701 




Ritch 


717 





Haywood 


761 


800 


Fourth 


801 


, 


Miller Place 


827 


900 


Fifth 


901 


i 


Willow 


929 



Sixth 
Caroline 
Harriet 
( 'olumhia 
Buss 

Sherman 

Moss 

Seventh 

Dora 

Langton 

Harrison Avenue 

Rausch 

Folsom Avenue 

Eighth 

Ninth 

Tenth 

Juniper 

Eleventh 

Nevada 

Twelfth 

Thirteenth 

Erie 

Fourteenth 

Fifteenth 

Sixteenth 

Seventeenth 

Eighteenth 

Nineteenth 

Twentieth 

Twenty-first 

Twenty-second 

Twenty-third 

Twenty-fourth 

Twenty-fifth 

Twenty-sixth 



1001 
1011 

lor.t 

1039 

1101 
1113 

1127 

1145 

1201 
1301 
1401 
1417 
1501 

1601 
1701 

1801 
1901 
2001 
2101 
2201 
2301 
2401 
2501 
2601 
2701 
2801 
2901 
3901 



North. Street. Sout 


h Side. 


2 


Harrison 


1 


100 


Folsom 

Shotwell 


101 


200 


Howard 


201 





Natoma 







Minna 




300 


Mission 


301 





First Avenue 




400 


Valencia 


401 


500 


Guerrero 


501 


600 


Dolores 
Market 


601 


700 


Church 


701 


800 


Sanchez 


801 


900 


Noe 


901 


1000 


Castro 


1001 



Fourth, S s Market bet 
Third and Fifth SE to the 
bay 

Southwest. Street. Northeast. 

2 Market 1 

(b) Stevenson 21 

30 Jessie 31 

100 Mission 101 

116 Minna 117 

Everett 133 

200 Howard 201 

218 Tehama 219 

242 Clementina 243 

300 Folsom 301 

316 Louisa 317 

332 Clara 333 

400 Harrison 401 

416 Perry 417 

Silver 431 

500 Bryant 501 

Welch 523 

Freelon 537 

600 Brannan 601 

700 Townsend 701 

Jewett 

King 
800 Berry 801 

Channel 

Fourth Place. S s (1433) 
Pacific bet Hyde and Lar- 
kin 

Francisco, W s Montgom- 
ery bet Chestnut and Bay 
W to Presidio Reservation 

North. Street. South Bide. 
2 Montgomery 1 

W 7 ebster 



(••I 
10 



Kearny 
Dupont 

Midway East 

Bellair Plaoa 

Stockton 

Midway West 
Powell 

.Mason 

Taylor 

Montgomery Av 

Jones 

Leavenworth 

Hyde 

I.arkin 
Polk 



<■•) 
nl 



Hi 



201 

301 
401 

601 

601 
701 
801 
901 
1001 
Van Ness Avenue 1101 



OQ 



200 

300 
400 
500 

600 
700 
800 
900 
1000 
1100 
1200 
1300 
1400 
1500 
icon 
1700 
1800 
1900 
2000 
2100 
2200 
2300 
2400 



Franconia Avenue, fnn 

Hope SW to California Av- 
enue, B. H. 

Frank Place, W s Mason 
bet Pine and California 

Franklin, N s Market bet 
Gough and Van Ness Av- 
enue N to the bay 



Franklin 

Gough 

Octavia 

Laguna 

Buchanan 

Webster 

Fillmore 

Steiner 

Pierce 

Scott 

Devisadero 

Broderick 

Baker 



1301 

1301 
1401 
1501 
1601 
1701 
1801 
1901 
2001 
2101 
2201 
2301 
2401 



East. 
2 

100 

200 

300 

400 

500 

600 

700 

800 

900 

1000 

1100 

1200 

1300 

1400 

1500 
1508 
1600 
1700 
1800 
1900 
2000 
2100 
2200 
2300 
2400 
2500 

2.-.IKI 

2700 
2800 
3900 
3000 
3100 
3200 
3300 
3400 
3500 
3600 
(*) 



Street. 



W'tst side. 



Market and Page 

Lilly Avenue 

Oak 

Hickory Avenue 

Feu- 
Linden Avenue 
Hayes 
Ivy 
Grove 

Birch Avenue 
Fulton 
Ash Avenue 
McAllister 
Locust Avenue 
Tyler 

Elm Avenue 
Turk 

Laurel Avenue 
Eddy 

Willow Avenue 
Ellis 

Olive Avenue 
OFarrell 
Myrtle Avenue 
Geary 

Cedar Avenue 
Post 

Walnut Avenue 
Sutter 

Fern Avenue 
Bush 
Austin 
Pine 

California 
Sacramento 
Clay 

Washington 
Jackson 
Pacific 
Broadway 
Vallejo 
Green 
Union 
Filbert 
Greenwich 
Lombard 
Chestnut 
Francisco 
Bay 

North Point 
Beach 
Jefferson 
Tonquin 
Lewis 



101 



201 

301 

401 

501 

601 

701 

801 

901 

1001 

.1101 

1201 

1301 

1401 

1501 
1507 
1601 
1701 
1801 
1901 
3001 
2101 
2201 
2301 
8401 
2501 
2601 
2701 
2801 
2901 
3001 
3101 
3201 
3301 
3401 
3501 
3601 
(*) 



Franklin Park, bet Six- 

U enth, Santa Clara, Hamp- 
shire, and Bryant Avenue 



Frederick, W * kahbon 

nr Waller W to Pn 

elille 

Frederick, W 

bet Bryant and Bratman 
Freeltm, W ■ / 

nan ami U 

Freelon, bat BOURM and 
Onenlni from 
Salome 

Fremont, B ■ Mai 

First and Beale -I 
bay 

fhuthwest Street 



2 
100 

200 

300 

400 

500 

(«) 



Market 

Ml Ion 

Melius 

Howard 

Lincoln Place 

Folsom 

Harrison 

Bryant 

Brannan 



1 

101 

201 
243 

3nl 

(01 
501 



Fremont t'oui-f . r < lav 

A>< line. N B (916) I lay- 
bet Stockton and Powell 

Friedman Plan-. I » 

(1910) Larkin bet 1'aeiric 
and Broadway 

Front, N s Mark 
Davis and Battery N to the 
bay 

East. Street. West tide. 

2 Market 1 

100 Pine 101 

200 California 301 

Richmond 211 

300 Sacramento 3-d 

318 Commercial 317 

400 Clay 401 

416 Merchant (el 

500 Washington 5i'l 

510 Oregon 

600 Jackson 601 

614 Clark 

700 Pacific nn 

712 Chambers 713 

800 Broadway 

900 Vallejo 9 1 

Idl Green 1001 

(</) Commerce 

(iil Union 1101 

(rf) Dock 

(rf) Filbert 1201 

(?) Greenwich [«j 

Fulton, W s I.arkin bat 
( Jrove and McAllister W to 
Stanyan 

North. Street. South side. 

2 Larkin 1 

100 Polk 

200 Van Ness A venu 

300 Franklin 3H 

400 Gough 401 

500 Octavia 

600 Laguna 

700 Buchanan 7"1 

800 Webster 

900 Fillmore '."'1 

1000 Steiner l'«d 

1100 Pierce 11"1 

1200 B 1301 

1300 Devlaadero 13 l 

1400 Broderick 14ol 

1500 Baker 

1600 Lyon ICO 

Gaines, X» Creen I ■ 
tery and ransom M I 
ion 

t.ulindo Alley. X I Six- 
teenth bet Guerrero and 
Dolores 

Garden, Be B 

Sixth and Berenth SE to 
Bryant 

Garden LYenne, I 

Broderick bet Geary and 
Post 

Gardner alter, BTf tlU) 

Post bet Kearny aud Do- 
pant 



ACIFIC COAST BUSINESS DIRECTORY Contains Addresses 60,000 Merchants. 



D. W. Laird, Manufacturing Jeweler, Wholesale and Retail, cor. Merchant and Mo: 



56 



SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 



Garen, W s San Bruno Road 
4 miles from City Hall 

Gates, from Cortland Av- 
enue S to Crescent Avenue, 
B. H. 

Gaven, N s (706) Filbert bet 
Powell and Mason N to 
Greenwich 

Geary, junction Market and 
Kearny bet O'Farrell and 
Post W to Central Avenue 

North. Street. ' South side. 

2 Market and Kearny 1 

Brooks 25 

100 Dupont 101 

200 Stockton 201 

300 Powell 301 

400 Mason 401 

416 Metcalfe Place 

Martha Place 417 

500 Taylor 501 

Geary Place 511 

512 William 515 

600 Jones 601 

700 Leavenworth 701 

800 Hyde 801 

900 Larkin 901 

1000 Polk 1001 

1100 Van Ness Avenue 1101 

1200 Franklin 1201 

1300 Gough 1301 

1400 Octavia 1401 

1500 Laguna 1501 

1600 Buchanan 1601 

1700 Webster 1701 

1800 Fillmore 1801 

1900 Steiner 1901 

2000 Pierce 2001 

2100 Scott 2101 

2200 Devisadero 2201 

2300 Broderick 2301 

St. Joseph's Avenue 

2400 Baker 2401 

2500 Lyon 2501 

Central Avenue - — 

Geary Place, S s (511) 
Geary bet Taylor and Jones 

Geneva, S s Brannan bet 
Sixth and Seventh 

Georgia, S s Solano bet 
Louisiana and Michigan 

Gerlce Alley, E s (1618) 
Dupont bet Filbert and 
Greenwich 

Gcrmania, W s Webster 
bet Kate and Waller W to 
Fillmore 

Gertrudis, from Hecker S 
W to Islais Creek 

Gibb, W s Montgomery Av- 
enue bet Washington and 
Jackson' 

Gibson, E s Larkin bet Un- 
ion and Green 

Gilbert, S s Bryant bet 

Sixth and Seventh SE to 
Townsend 

Gilmore, E s Kentucky nr 

Shasta 

Girard, S s Silver Avenue 
bet San Bruno Road and 
Berlin 

Glen Part Avenue, SW 

s (26) Twelfth bet Mission 
and Howard 

Glenwood Place, S s 

Howard bet Twelfth and 
Thirteenth 

Glover, E s Leavenworth 
bet Broadway and Vallejo 

Godeus, E s Mission nr 
Thirtieth E to California 

Avenue 

Gody , W s Mission nr Twen- 
ty-eighth 

Goettingen, S s Silver Av- 
enue bet Berlin and Wil- 
liams 



Gold, W s (705) Sansom bet 
Jackson and Pacific W to 
Montgomery 

Golden Gate Park, W of 

Stanyan bet D and H streets 
W to Pacific Ocean 

Goldman Place, E s Mis- 
sion bet Sixteenth and Sev- 
enteenth 

Good Children, Ss Lom- 
bard bet Kearny and Du- 
pont 

Goodsell Place, E s First 
bet Harrison and Bryant 

Gordon, N s Harrison bet 
Eighth and Ninth 

Gough. N s Market bet 
Franklin and Octavia N to 
the bay 

East. Street. West side. 
2 Market and Haight 1 

Rose Avenue 

100 Page 101 

Lilly Avenue 

200 Oak 201 

Hickory Avenue 

300 Fell 301 

Linden Avenue 

400 Hayes 401 

Ivy 

500 Grove 501 

Birch Avenue 

600 Fulton 601 

Ash Avenue 

700 McAllister 701 

Locust Avenue 

800 Tyler 801 

Elm Avenue 

900 Turk 901 

Laurel Avenue 

1000 Eddy 1001 

Willow Avenue 

1100 Ellis 1101 

Olive Avenue 

1200 O'Farrell 1201 

Myrtle Avenue 

1300 Geary 1301 

Cedar Avenue 

1400 Post 1401 

Walnut Avenue 

1500 Sutter 1501 

Fern Avenue 

1600 Bush 1601 

Austin 

1700 Pine 1701 

1800 California 1801 

1900 Sacramento 1901 

2000 Clay 2001 

2100 Washington 2101 

2200 Jackson 2201 

2300 Pacific 2301 

2400 Broadway 2401 

2500 Vallejo 2501 

2600 Green 2601 

2700 Union 2701 

2800 Filbert 2801 

2900 Greenwich 2901 

3000 Lombard 3001 

3100 Chestnut 3101 

3200 Francisco 3201 

3300 Bay 3301 

3400 NorthPoint 3401 

3500 Beach 3501 

3600 Jefferson 3601 

3700 Tonquin 3701 

(e) Lewis (e) 

Graham Place, N s (538) 
Green bet Dupont and 
Stockton 

Grand Avenue, S s (1323) 
Mission bet Ninth and 
Tenth 

Grand Place, S s (427) Fil- 
bert bet Kearny and Du- 
pont 

Grant {see Pierce) 

Grant Place, S s (409) Fol- 
sombet Fremont and First 

Grattan, W s Stanyan nr 
Sullivan 

Green, W s Front bet Val- 
lejo and Union W to Presi- 
dio Reservation 



North. Street. South side. 

2 Front 1 

100 Battery 101 

Gaines 

200 Sansom 201 

Calhoun 

300 Montgomery 301 

316 Vincent ■ 

Kohler's Place 319 

326 Bone Alley 

Reed Place 331 

400 Kearny 401 

406 Sonora Place 

420 Lafayette Place 

500 Dupont 501 

510 Bannam Place 

522 Union Place 

Bower Place 529 

538 Graham Place 

Montgomery Av 

600 Stockton 601 

700 Powell 701 

718 August Alley 

800 Mason 801 

Salmon Place 

900 Taylor 901 

1000 Jones 1001 

1100 Leavenworth 1101 

New Orleans Av 

Hamlin 

1200 Hyde 1201 

1300 Larkin 1301 

1400 Polk 1401 
1500 Van Ness Avenue 1501 

1600 Franklin 1601 

1700 Gough 1701 

1800 Octavia 1801 

1900 Laguna 1901 

2000 Buchanan 2001 

2100 Webster 2101 

2200 Fillmore 2201 

2300 Stener 2301 

2400 Pierce 2401 

2500 Scott 2501 

2600 Devisadero 2601 

2700 Broderick 2701 

2800 Baker 2801 
Green Court, N s Howard 
bet Steuart and Spear 

Green Place, or Itone 

Alley, N s Green bet 
Montgomery and Kearny 

Greenwich, W s Front bet 
Filbert and Lombard W to 
Presidio Reservation. [The 
buildings on this street are 
incorrectly numbered] 

North. Street. South side. 



2 Front 

(c) Battery 

100 Sansom 

Pringle Court 

200 Montgomery 

300 Kearny 

330 Telegraph Place 

400 Dupont 

Kramer Place 

Bellevue Avenue 

500 Stockton 

600 Powell 

Gaven 

Chambers Place 

Scotland 

Montgomery Av 

700 Mason 

706 Hartman 

716 Jansen 

800 Taylor 

■ Roach Alley 

900 Jones 

1000 Leavenworth 

Randall Place 

1100 Hyde 

1200 Larkin 

1300 Polk 



1 

(«) 
101 

201 

301 

401 
403 

501 
601 
603 

621 

701 



801 

807 

901 

1001 

1101 
1201 
1301 



1400 Van Ness Avenue 1401 



1500 Franklin 

1600 Gough 

1700 Octavia 

1800 Laguna 

1900 Buchanan 

2000 Webster 

2100 Fillmore 

2200 Steiner 

2300 Pierce 

2400 Scott 

2500 Devisadero 

2600 Broderick 

2700 Baker 



1501 
1601 
1701 
1801 
1901 
2001 
2101 
2201 
2301 
2401 
2501 
2601 
2701 



Grisar, W s Octavia bet 
Union and Filbert W to 
Laguna 

Grove, W s Larkin bet 
Hayes and Fulton W to 
Stanyan 

North. Street. South side. 

2 Larkin 1 

100 Polk 101 

200 Van Ness Avenue 201 

300 Franklin 301 

400 Gough 401 

500 Octavia 501 

600 Laguna 601 

700 Buchanan 701 

800 Webster 801 

900 Fillmore 901 

1000 Steiner 1001 

Alamo Square 

1200 Scott 1201 

1300 Devisadero 1301 

1400 Broderick 1401 

1500 Baker 1501 

1600 Lyon 1601 

Gr"ove (now Thirtieth), W s 
San Jos6 Road s of Twen- 
ty-ninth 

Guerrero, S s Market bet 

Valencia and Dolores S to 

Old San Jose Road 

West. Street. East side. 

2 Market 1 

100 Ridley 101 

Baltimore Park 

Quiun 113 

Brosnan 

200 Fourteenth 201 

300 Fifteenth 301 

400 Sixteenth 401 

Camp 

500 Seventeenth 501 

518 Dorland 519 

600 Eighteenth 601 

700 Nineteenth 701 

Columbia 

800 Twentieth 801 

Liberty 

900 Twenty-first 901 

HiU 

1000 Twenty-second 1001 

M 

1100 Twenty-third HOI 

Elizabeth 

1200 Twenty-fourth 1201 

1300 Twenty-fifth 1301 

1400 Twenty-sixth 1401 

Gunnison Avenue, S s 

Precita Place s to Prospecl 
Place 

Gustavns, N s (920) Cali- 
fornia bet Powell and Ma 
son N to Sacramento 

Guy Place, W s (318) Firai 
bet Folsom and Harrison 

Haggin, S s King bet Thirc 
and Fourth S to Berry 

Haight, junction Market 
and Gough bet Waller an< 
Page W to Stanyan 

North. Street. South side 

2 Market 

100 Octavia 10: 

200 Laguna 20! 

300 Buchanan 30: 

400 Webster 40! 

500 Fillmore 50 

600 Steiner 60 

700 Pierce 70 

800 Scott 80 

900 Devisadero 90 

1000 Broderick 100 

1100 Baker 110 

Hale, W s San Bruno Roa( 
4 miles from City Hall 

Hall Alley, S s Vallejo bell 
Sansom and Montgomery r 

Hall Court, W s (923) Dul 
pont bet Washington am| 
Jackson 

Hall Place, S s Jacksol 
bet Leavenworth and Hydl 

Halleck, E s Buchanan n 
Lombaid 



California Farmers' Mutual Tire Insurance Association, No. 38 California Strl 



T. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 706, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1362. 



SAN FRANCISCO STREET DIRECTORY. 



57 



HallccK, W 8 (213) Battory 
bet California and Sacra- 
mento W t" Leldeedorfl 

Hlllllllloil, S s Silver Av 

•nuebet HoKokeandBow- 

doin. r M. T. 
Hamilton Square, bet 

Geary, Post, Stelner, and 

Scott 

laiiilin, X s Green bet 
Leavenworth and Hyde 

Hamlin Place, KsLarkin 
bet Broadway and Vallejo 

Ha in in o ml, Ss Townsend 
bet Second and Third 

Hampshire, from Mission 
Creek bet Potrero Avenue 
and York B to Serpentine 
Avenue 

Hamilton Court. Ns(670) 
Harrison bet Second and 
Third 

Hampton Place, Ss(649) 
Folsom bet Second and 

Third 

HaiiciK'k, W s Dolores bet 
Eighteenth and Nineteenth 



Harilie Place, E s 

Kearny bet Sutter 
Bush 

H 



(218) 
and 



larian Place, W s (313) 
Dupont bet Sutter and 
Bush 

Harriet. Ss (1013) Howard 
bet Sixth and Seventh SE 
to Folsom 

larriet (now Second Av- 
enuel. N s Sixteenth bet 
Valencia and Guerrero 
Harris (now Seventh), S s 
Market bet Sixth and 
Eighth SE to the bay 

Harrison, W s Steuart bet 
Folsom and Bryant SW to 
Fourteenth thence S to Ser- 
pentine Avenue 

tbrthtoest. Street. Southeast. 



2 


Steuart 


1 


100 


Spear 


101 





Johnson Place 




200 


Main 


201 


300 


Beale 


301 


400 


Fremont 


401 


500 


First 


501 


538 


Essex 








Rincon Place 


551 





Stanly Place 


557 


570 


Charles Place 





600 


Second 


601 


— 


Vassar Place 


613 


630 


Hawthorne 





670 


Hampton Court 





700 


Third 


701 


720 


Ritch 




800 


Fourth 


801 


900 


Fifth 


901 


— 


Fifth Avenue 


913 


— 


Oak Grove Avenue 9 


— 


Park Avenue 


969 


ooo 


Sixth 


1001 


— 


Garden 


1011 




Columbia 







Sherman 





100 


Seventh 


1101 


— 


Dora 


1119 




Chesley 


1137 




Hayward 


1149 




Mariposa Avenue 





200 


Eighth 


1201 




Gordon 





500 

— 


Ninth 


1301 


Dore 




MX) 


Tenth 


1401 


500 


Eleventh 


1501 




Nevada 





M» 


Twelfth 








Channel 


1601 


•oo 


Fourteenth 





— 


Alameda 


1721 


100 


Fifteenth 





— 


El Dorado 


1821 


oo 


Sixteenth 


1901 




Santa Clara 


1921 



2000 Seventeenth 

Mariposa 2021 

2100 Eighteenth 

Solano 2121 

2200 Nineteenth 

Butte 2221 

2300 Twentieth 2301 

MOO Twenty-first 2401 

2500 Twenty-second 2501 

2600 Twenty-third 2601 

2700 Twenty-fourth 2701 

2800 Twenty-fifth 2801 

2900 Twenty-sixth 2901 

(e) Serpentine Avenue (e) 

Harrison Avenue, S s 

(1127) Folsom bet Seventh 
and Eighth 

Harry, from Laidley SW to 
Beacon 

Harry Plaee, E s Laguna 
bet Filbert and Greenwich 

Hartford, S s Eighteenth 
bet Noe and Castro S to 
Twentieth 

Hartman, N s(706) Green- 
wich bet Mason and Taylor 

Harvard, S s Silver Av- 
enue W of Oxford 

liar wood Place, (now 
Grand Place) S s Filbert 
bet Kearny and Dupout 

Havens, \V s Leavenworth 
bet Union and Filbert 

Havens Plaee, S s (907) 
Washington bet Stockton 
and Powell 

Havves, S s Folsom bet 
Tenth and Eleventh 

Hawthorne, S s (633) Fol- 
som bet Second and Third 
SE to Harrison 

Hayes, junction Market and 
Larkin bet Fell and Grove 
W to Stanyan 

North. Street. South side. 
2 Market and Larkin 1 

16 College Place 

100 Polk 101 

200 Van Ness 'Avenue 201 



300 Franklin 


301 


400 Gough 


401 


500 Octavia, 


501 


600 Laguna 


601 


700 Buchanan 


701 


800 Webster 


801 


900 Fillmore 


901 


Steiner 


1001 


Pierce 


1101 


1200 Scott 


1201 


1300 Devisadero 


1301 


1400 Broderick 


1401 


1500 Baker 


1501 


1600 Lyon 


1601 


Hayes Alley, (see 


Keyes 


Alley) 




Hayward, Ss Harrison bet 


Seventh and Eighth 





Haywood, S s (761) Fol- 
som bet Third and Fourth 

Heath, from Cortland Av- 
enue S to San Bruno Road 

Heeker, from Islais Creek 
W to Bernal 

Helen, S s California bet 
Leavenworth and Hyde 

Henderson Avenue, Ss 

Point Lobos Av bet John- 
son Av and First Av 

Henrietta, from San Jose 
Road nr Thirteenth SE to 
North Avenue, B.H. 

Henrietta Square, E s 

Eleventh bet Howard and 
Folsom 

Henry, N s Lombard bet 
Hyde and Larkin 

Henry, W s San Bruno 
Road bet Silliman and Bur- 
row, U. M. T. 



Henry, W ■ Noe i»-t Four- 

teenth and [fifteenth 

Herinuer, B of Ban Brano 
i t nilleefromOity Ball 

Hermann. Baf Ban Bruno 
Road 4 miles from < 'ity Ball 

Hermann, si: g Market nr 
Valencia E to Weal Illation 

Heron. Es Eighth bat Vol 

sola and Harrison 

Heyn Plaee, S s Clay bet 
Leavenworth and Hyde 

Hickory Avenue, W s 

Van Ness Avenue bet Oak 
and Fed 

North. Street South stile. 

2 Van Ness Avenue 1 

100 Franklin 101 

200 Gough 201 

300 Octavia 301 

400 Laguna 401 

500 Buchauan 501 

600 Webster 601 

Hiiisiins Plaee {see Keyes 

Alley) 

Highland Terrace, Ns 

California bet Jones and 
Leavenworth 

Hill. W s Sanchez bet Twen- 
ty-first and Twenty-second 
W to Castro 

nimmel maim Place, N 

s (1024) Pacific bet Mason 
and Taylor 

Hinckley, -W s Montgom- 
ery bet Broadway and Val- 
lejo W to Dupont 

Hodses Place, Ns Vallejo 
bet Sansom and Montgom- 
ery 

Hodges Court, Ws Spear 
bet Market and Mission 

Hodgson Alley, Ns Six- 
teenth betMission and First 
Avenue 

nolTAvenne,Sp Sixteenth 
bet Mission and Valencia 

Hollis, N s Ellis bet Bu- 
chanan and Webster 

Holly Park, SW s Bemal 
Heights nr San Jose Road 

Holyoke, Ss Silver Avenue 
bet Williams and Hamil- 
ton, 17. M. T. 

Hooper, from the bay bet 
Channel and Irwin SW to 
Seventh 

Hope, from California Av- 
enue NW to Frauconia Av- 
enue, B. H. 

Hopcton Terrace, B s 

Washington bet Stockton 
and Powell 

Horner (now Twenty- 
third). W s Bryant Avenue 
bet Twenty-second and 
Twenty-fourth W to Doug- 
lass 

Houston. W s Taylor bet 
Chestnut and Francisco 

Howard, W s East l>et Mis- 
sion anil Folsom SW to 
Twelfth thence S to Ser- 
pentine Avenue 
Northwest Street. Southeast. 
2 East 1 

(c) Steuart (c) 

Green Court 

100 Spear 101 

— — ■ Dexter 
200 Main 201 

300 Beale 301 

400 Fremont 401 

500 First 501 

60C Second 601 

New Montgomery 

Hubbard 633 

700 Third 701 

800 Fourth 801 



814 
900 

1000 



1100 



1200 
1900 



irt 

Mary 
Sixth 

lett 

BOM 

\l 

nth 

I-lhHt"!l 

Sun r 

Ninth 

QgtOB AV 

Grand Avenue 
Tenth 

nth 
Lafayette 

rth 

Bowie* Place 

Thirteenth 

I 

Fourteenth 

< nth 

Sixteenth 

Seventeenth 

Eighteenth 

Nineteenth 

Kensington Place 

Twentieth 

■ first 
Twenty-second 
Twenty-third 

Twenty-fourth 

Twenty-fifth 

Twenty-sixth 



1001 

I 
1101 

1111 

1201 



1400 
1500 

1600 

1700 

1800 
1900 
2000 
2100 
2200 
2300 

2400 
2500 

2600 
2700 
2800 
2900 
3000 
to 

Howard fonrt. N s (814) 
Howard bet Fourth and 
Fifth 

II ii llbard, S s (633) Howard 
bet Second and Third 

II ii Midi, W s Fourth bet 
Irwin and South SW to 
Seventh 

Hudson, junction Four- 
teenth Avenue and I 
wallader NW to Salome 

Hudson, S s Channel bet 
Fourth and FifthSto S, ,uth 



ltd 
1501 

1601 

1801 

2101 

2301 
2401 

2.< '1 
2901 
3-101 



Serpentine Avenue («) 



3 

© 
O 

I 

o 



3 
o 



< > 

ra 
o 

CO 



cr" 
**4 



o 

»-f 

a* 



Hllllllioldt, from the bay 


o 


t si Sierra and Nevada W 


to Bryant Avenue 






Unlit, E s (145) Third bet 


pM 


Sherwood Place and 1 1 a 




ard 




M 


Hunter, W s San 


Bruno 




Road4niiles from City 11 ill 




Hyde, N s McAllister bet 


Larkin and Leavenworth N 


to tile bay 




<& 


E<iM. Street West stile. 


P* 


2 McAllister 


1 


■ 


100 Tyler 


101 




200 Turk 




> 

act 

o 


Hvde Place 




300 Eddy 


3d 


400 Ellis 


401 


tl 

o 


500 OFarreU 


501 


600 Geary 


601 


VI 


700 Post 






800 Sutter 


8 1 


en 


900 Bush 


901 


to 


1000 Pine 




<o 


1100 California 


1101 


O 
o 




1200 Sacramento 


1301 


1300 Clay 




1400 Washington 


1401 


1500 Jackson 






o 
•-1 


1600 Pacific 


1601 


1606 Lynch 





1700 Broadway 


17>>1 


o 


1800 Vallejo 




•-*• 

£ 


1900 Green 


1'.' 1 


Delgado 





VI 


Russell 




2000 Union 


2001 




Allen 




o 


2100 Filbert 


:i 'i 


o 


2200 Greenwich 




c+ 


2300 Lombard 






2400 Chestnut 






2500 Francisco 


2501 





:i?I0 COAST BUSINESS DIRECTORY, 1876-78, H. G. Langley, Publisher, S. P. 
5 



PINE WATCHES and JEWELRY for Sale ly D. W. Laird, 613 Montgomery, 



58 



SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 



2600 


Bay 


2601 


27(H) 


North Point 


2701 


2800 


Beach 


2801 


(4) 


Jefferson 


(e) 



to 

O 

in 
o 

O 
PI 

u 

o 



© 

SI 

j-i 
o 
o 

m 

Pt 

>Q 
o 

1-3 

c3 
09 
© 

Ft 

• r-t 

o 
o 

Pi 



Q 
O 

-38 

n 

E> 

<3 
VI 
o 

Pi 

PI 
P5 
< 

Pi 



Hyde Place, Ws (203) Hyde 
bet Turk and Eddy 

Illinois, from the bay bet 
Michigan and Kentucky 

Indiana, from the bay bet 
Iowa and Minnesota S to 
Tulare 

Iowa, from the bay bet In- 
diana and Pennsylvania S 
to Tulare 

Irwin, from the bay bet 
Hooper and HubbellSWto 

Seventh 

Isabel, from Wolfe SE to 
Shakspear, B. H. 

Ivy, W s (111) Polk bet 
Hayes and Grove 

North. Street. South side. 

2 Polk 1 

100 Van Ness Avenue 101 

200 Franklin 201 

300 Gough 301 

400 Octavia 401 

500 Laguna 501 

600 Buchanan 601 

700 Webster 701 

Jackson, W s East bet 
Washington and Pacific W 
to Fhst Avenue 



North. Street. 
2 East 
Drumm 
Davis 
Front 
Battery 

Custom House PI 
Sansom 
Balance 
Jones Alley 
Montgomery 
Mont gomery_Av 
Keamy 
Cooper Alley 
Washington Alley 
Bartlett Alley 
Dupont 
San Luis Alley 
Sullivan Alley 
Ross 
Stockton 
Bedford Place 
Virginia 
Stone 

Adele Place 
Powell 
Dore Alley 
Mason 
Vernon 
Auburn 
Taylor 
Jones 

Leavenworth 
Hall Place 
Wall Place 
Hyde 
LarMn 
Polk 
Van Ness Avenue 



(c) 
100 
200 
300 

400 
412 

500 

600 



642 
700 

720 

800 
806 
814 

824 
900 

1000 

1014 
1100 
1200 
1300 



South side. 
1 
(c) 
101 
201 
301 
313 
401 

431 
501 

601 
623 
633 

701 
711 

723 
801 

813 
819 

901 

1001 
1007 

1101 
1201 
1301 



1400 
1500 
1600 
1700 
1800 
1900 
2000 
2100 
2200 
2300 
2400 
2500 
2300 
2700 
2800 
2900 
3000 



Franklin 

Gough 

Octavia 

Laguna 

Buchanan 

Webster 

Fillmore 

Steiner 

Pierce 

Scott 

Devisadero 

Broderick 

Baker 



1401 
1501 
1601 
1701 
1801 
1901 
2001 
2101 
2201 
2301 
2401 
2501 
2601 
2701 
2801 
2901 
3001 



Jackson Park, bet Santa 
Clara, Mariposa, Arkansas, 
and Carolina 

-Jackson Place, E s (1112) 
Montgomery bet Vallejo 
and Green 

JacoM, N s California bet 
Leavenworth and Hyde 



Jane Place, N s (908) Pine 
bet Mason and Taylor 

Jansen,N s (716) Greenwich 
bet Mason and Taylor N to 
Lombard 

Japan, Ns Townsend bet 
First and Second N to 
Brannan 

Jasitcr Place, N s (518) 
Union bet Dupont and 
Stockton N to Filbert 

Jefferson, W s Powell bet 
Beach and Tonquin W to 
Presidio Reservation 

North. Street. South side, 

id) Powell 

id) Mason 10: 

id) Taylor 20: 

(d) Jones 30: 

id) Leavenworth 40 

Id) Hyde 50 

id) Larkin 60: 

700 Polk 70 

800 Van Ness Avenue 

900 Franklin 90 

1000 Gough 100 

1100 Octavia 110 

1200 Laguna 120: 

1300 Buchanan 130: 

1400 Webster 140 

1500 Fillmore 150 

1600 Steiner 160 

1700 Pierce 170 

1800 Scott 180 

1900 Devisadero 190 

2000 Brokerick 200 

2100 Baker 210 

Jefferson Avenue, E s 

Laurel Avenue nr Cortland 
Avenue E to San Bruno 
Road 

Jefferson Square, bet 

Tyler, Gough, Eddy, and 
Laguna 

Jersey, W s Guerrero bet 
Twenty-fourth and Twen- 
ty-fifth W to Douglass 

Jessie, W s (46) First bet 
Market and Mission SWto 
Twenty-first. (The build- 
ings on this street bet Sev- 
enth and Eighth are incor- 
rectly numbered] 

Northwest. Street. Southeast. 
2 First 1 

Ecker 
Anthony 
100 Second 

New Montgomery 
162 Annie 
(6) Third 
300 Fourth 
(b) Fifth 
432 Mint Avenue 
500 Sixth 
600 Seventh 
700 Eighth 
800 Ninth 
900 Tenth 
(b) Eleventh 
(b) Twelfth 
Thirteenth 



101 

161 
(b) 
301 
(b) 
431 
501 
601 
701 
801 
901 
(b) 
lb) 
lb) 
\b) 
lb) 
lb) 
(b) 



(b) 

(b) Fourteenth 

(b) Fifteenth 

(b) Sixteenth 

(b) Seventeenth 

Willow Avenue 

1700 Eighteenth 1701 

1800 Nineteenth 1801 

1900 Twentieth 1901 

e) Twenty-first (e) 

Jewett, W s Fourth bet 
Townsend and King W to 
Fifth 

John, W s (1211) Powell bet 
Jackson and Pacific W to 
Mason 

John (now Twenty-second), 
W s Potrero Avenue bet 
Twenty-first and Twenty- 
third W to Douglass 

Johnson Avenue, S s 

Point Lobos Av bet Parker 
Av and Henderson Av 



Johnson Place, S s Har- 
rison bet Spear and Main 

Johnston (now Ninth), S s 
Market SE to Mission Creek 

Jones, N s Market bet 
Taylor and Leavenworth 

N to the bay 

East. Street. West side. 

2 Mkt and McAllister 1 



100 Tyler 
200 Turk 



101 
201 



McDermott Place 215 

300 Eddy 301 

400 Ellis 401 

Antonio 411 

412 Steveloe 

500 O'Farrell 501 

600 Geary 601 

614 Cottage Place 

700 Post 701 

704 Lewis Place ■ 

800 Sutter 801 

806 White Place 

900 Bush 901 

1000 Pine 1001 

1100 California 1101 

1200 Sacramento 1201 

Pleasant 

1300 Clay 1301 

1400 Washington 1401 

1500 Jackson 1501 

1600 Pacific 1601 

1608 Bernard 1607 

1700 Broadway 1701 

1800 Vallejo 1801 

Merrill 

1900 Green 1901 

Lincoln 

2000 Union 2001 

2100 Filbert 2101 

Valparaiso 

2200 Greenwich 2201 

2300 Lombard 2301 

Duane 

2400 Chestnut 2401 

2500 Francisco 2501 

Montgomery Av 

2600 Bay 2601 

2700 NorthPoint 2701 

2800 Beach 2801 

{e) Jefferson (e) 

Jones Alley, N s (532) 
Washington bet Sansom 
and Montgomery N to 
Jackson 

Jones Place, N s Bryant 
bet Sixth and Seventh 

Josephine, N s Point Lo- 
bos Avenue bet Central Av- 
enue and Eugenie N to Lau- 
rel Hill Cemetery 

Joseph's Terrace, E s 

Stockton bet Lombard and 
Chestnut 

Joy, from California Ave- 
nue NW to Brewster, B.H. 

Julia, S s Minna # bet Sev- 
enth and Eighth ' 

Jnlia Court, N s (28) O'- 
Farrell bet Dupont and 
Stockton 

J ml i ns, N s (222) Lombard 
bet Keamy and Dupont 

Junction, or Dry, W s 

San J ose Road bet Twenty- 
ninth and Thirtieth W to 
Bellevue 

Juniper, S s (1417) Folsom 
bet Tenth and Eleventh 

Kansas,from Mission Creek 
bet Rhode Island and Ver- 
mont S to Tulare 

Kappelcr Conrt, W s 

(417) Mason bet Geary 
and Post 

Kate, S s Bryant bet Sev- 
enth and Eighth 

Kate, junction Market and 
Laguna W to Steiner 



Kearny, N s Market bet 
Montgomery and Dupont 
N to the bay 

East. Street. West side. 

2 Market and Geary 



Morton 

100 Post 

116 VerMehr 

200 Sutter 

218 Hardie Place 

300 Bush 

400 Pine 

414 Summer 

500 California 

600 Sacramento 

632 Commercial 

700 Clay 

720 Merchant 

800 Washington 

900 Jackson 

Montgomery Av 

1000 Pacific 

1013 St. Charles 

1100 Broadway 

1106 Dunn Alley 

1120 Hincklev 

1200 Vallejo 



] 

IS 

101 

201 

301 

401 

501 
60] 
62; 

701 



90: 

100 

no 

112 
120 



St. Charles Place 121 

1300 Green 130 

1400 Union 140 

1500 Filbert 150 

1600 Greenwich 160 

1700 Lombard 170 

1800 Chestnut 180 

id) Francisco 190 

(d) Bay 200 

(«.') North Point (< 

Kensington Place, W 

Howard bet Nineteenth 
and Twentieth 

Kent, W s (1809) Mason be 
Union and Filbert 

Kentucky, from the ba 
bet Illinois and Tennesse 
S to Tulare 

Keyes Alley, Ns (906) P 
cific bet Powell and Maso 

KiiuUail, N s (1406) Sacn 
mcuto bet Leavenwort 
and Hyde 

Kins, W s Second be 
Townsend and Berry SA 
to Eighth 

Northwest. Street. Southeas 

2 Second 

Olney Place 

100 Third 

Madden 

Haggin 

200 Fourth 2( 

300 Fifth 3( 

400 Sixth * 

500 Seventh . 5( 

(e) Eighth ( 

Kins, N s Silver Avenue bi 
Holyoke and Hamilton 

Kisling Place, N s Fou 
teenth bet Folsom and Ha 
rison 

Kohier's Place, S s (31 

Green bet Montgomery ar 
Kearny 

Kosciusko, fromCortlai 
Avenue S to Crescent A 
enue, B. H. 

Kossuth, E s Railroad A 
enue E to Chace 

Kramer Place, (see M 
dau Place) 

Lafayette, S s (1525) M- 
sion let Eleventh ai 
Twelfth S to Howard 

Lafayette Place, N s (4! 
Green bet Keamy and D 
pont N to Union 

Lafayette Square, t 

Sacramento, Gough, Was 
ington, and Laguna 

Laguna, N s Market I 
Octavia and Buchanan 
to the bay 



California Farmers' Mutual Fire Insurance Association, No. 33 California S 



P. VA1T SCHAACK <£ CO., 706, 703, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862. 



SAN FRANCISCO STREET DIKE ('TORY. 






2 
mo 
800 

300 

400 
500 
600 
700 
80O 
900 

tooo 

1100 
1200 
1300 
1400 
1500 
1600 

1700 

1800 
1900 

aooi i 

,2100 
2200 
23 m 
'2*10 
!50o 
2i.'0 
'00 
2800 
,2900 

3000 

3100 
320f) 
3300 

3400 

3600 
3700 
SS'.IO 
3900 
r <»» 



Street. WetX 

Market and Kate 
Waller 
Baight 

Kd.ii' Awnue 

Lilly Avenue 

Dak 

Hickory Avenue 

Fell 

Linden Avenue 

Hayes 

Ivy 

Grove 

Birch Avenue 

Fulton 

Asli Avenue 

MA Mister 

I.' hi i st Avenue 

Tyler 

Turk 

Laurel Avenue 

Eddy 

Willow Avenue 

Ellis 

Olive Avenue 

O'Farrell 

Myrtle Avenue 

Geary 

Cedar Avenue 

Post 

Metcalf Place 

Walnut Avenue 

But :er 

Fern Avenue 

Bush 

Pine 

California 

Sacramento 

Clay 

Washington 

Jackson 

Pacific 

Broadway 

Vallejo 

Of.'tu 

Union 

Grisar 

Filbert 

Harry Place 

Greenwich 

Lombard 

Chestnut 

Francisco 

Bay 

North Point 

Beach 

Jefferson 

Tonquin 

Lewis 



Sid*. 

1 
101 
201 

301 

401 

501 

601 

701 

801 

901 

1001 
1101 

1201 

1301 

1401 

1501 

1601 

1701 

1801 
1901 
2001 
2101 
2201 
2301 
2401 
2501 
2601 
2701 
2S01 
2901 

3001 

3101 
3201 
3301 
3401 
3501 
3601 
3701 
3801 
3901 
(«) 



iii Wl le y, from Thirtieth SE 
t' i Fairmount thence SW to 
Castro 

Laneton, Ss(llll) Howard 
bet Seventh and Eighth 

iLnrktn, N s Market bet 
Polk and Hyde N to the 
bay 

tfast. Street. West side. 

2 Market and Hayes 1 

— Piirk Avenue 

100 Grove 101 

— Birch Avenue 

200 Fulton 201 

— Ash Avenue 213 
300 McAllister 301 

— Locust Avenue 315 
400 Tyler 401 

— Elm Avenue 

500 Turk 501 

— Laurel Avenue 

600 Eddy 601 

— Willow Avenue 611 
700 Ellis 701 

— Olive Avenue 709 
800 O'Farrell 801 

— Myrtle Avenue 813 
900 Geary 901 

— Cedar Avenue 911 
000 Post 1001 

— Walnut Avenue 1013 
100 Sutter 1101 

— Fern Avenue 

200 Bush 1201 

206 Vorrath Place 

— Austin 1209 
300 Pine 1301 
100 California 1401 



1600 

1600 
1700 
1800 

1900 
1910 
2000 

2100 
2200 

2300 
2400 
2500 
2600 
2700 
2800 
2900 
3000 
3100 

(e) 



■oento 

Clay 

Washington 

Jackson 

Pacific 

1'iii dman Place 

Broad way 

Hamlin Place 

Vallojo 

llnrii 

Brady Place 

Union 
Filbert 
Greenwich 

Lombard 

Chestnut 

Francisco 

Bay 

North Point 

Beach 

Jefferson 

Tonquin 



1501 
1601 

1,01 

1801 

1901 

2001 

2101 
2301 

2301 
2401 
2501 
2601 
2701 
2801 
2901 
3001 
3101 
3201 

to 



Laskic. N s (1230) Mission 
bet Eighth and Ninth 

Latham Place, W s Ma- 
sou bet Ellis and O'Farrell 

Laura Place, S s (335) Pine 
bet Sansom and Mont- 
gomery 

Laurel, N s California bet 
Locust and Walnut N to 
Presidio Reservation 

Laurel Avenne, W s Lar- 
kin bet Turk and Eddy 

North. Street. South side. 



2 


Larkin 


1 


100 


Polk 


101 


200 


Van Ness Avenue 


201 


300 


Franklin 


301 


(6) 


Gough 
Jefferson Square 


(6) 


W 


Octavia 


(b) 


600 


Laguna 


601 


700 


Buchanan 


701 


800 


Webster 


801 



Laurel Avenne, from 
Cortland Avenue S to Ben- 
ton Avenue, B. H. 

Laurel Place, W s 1350) 
First bet Folsom and Hax- 
rison 

Leavenworth, Ns McAl- 
lister bet Jones and Hyde 
N to the Bay. (Se era! 
buildings in the vicinity of 
Broadway aie incorrectly 
numbered] 



East. 
2 
100 

200 

300 

400 

500 

600 

700 

800 

900 

1000 

1010 

1100 

1200 

1300 

1400 

1500 

1600 

1614 

1700 

1800 
1900 

2000 

2100 
2200 
2300 
2400 
2500 
2600 
2700 

2800 
to 



Street. 

McAllister 

Tyler 

Burchain Place 

Turk 

Eddy 

Ellis 

O'Farrell 

Geary 

Post 

Sutter 

Bush 

Pine 

Pantam 

California 

Sacramento 

Clay 

Washington 

Jackson 

Pacific 

Lynch 

Bernard 

Broadway 

Glover 

Vallejo 

Green 

Lincoln 

Union 

Havens 

Filbert 

Greenwich 

Lombard 

Chestnut 

Francisco 

Bay 

North Point 

Montgomery Av 

Beach 

Jefferson 



West side. 

1 

101 



201 
301 
401 
501 
601 
701 
801 
901 
1001 

1101 
1201 

1301 
1401 
1501 
1601 
1609 

1701 

1801 

1901 

2001 

2101 
2201 
2301 
2401 
2501 
2601 
2701 

2801 
to 



LeO, from Cortland Av.-mio 

s to San Bruno Road, s ■ 
B H. 

Ix illc.mlorlT, N « Pine bet 

Sansom and Montgomery 
N to Clay 

Vast. Street. West ffcfa 

[8] Pine (1) 

100 California 101 

Halleck 

200 Sacramento 201 

212 Commercial 213 

(«) Clay le) 

Lena Place, Es Illinois bet 
Shasta and Napa 

Lconore, E s San Kruno 
Road 4 miles from City 1 la 11 

Lcroy Place, S s(1319) Sac- 
ramento bet Jones and 
Leavenworth 

Lestrade Place, N s (632) 
Pacific bet Kearny and Du- 

pont 

Lewis, W s Polk bet Ton- 
quin and the bay W to Pre- 
sidio Reservation 

Lewis, from Bern's W to 
Castro 

Lewis Place, Ws (605) Tay- 
lor bet Post and Sutter W 
to Jones 

Liberty, N s Townsend bet 
Ritch and Crook 

Liberty, W s Valencia bet 
Twentieth and Twenty-first 
W to Castro 

Lick Alley, W s (56) First 
bet Jessie and Mission 

Lick Place, N s (12) Post 
bet Montgomery and Kear- 
ny N to Sutter 

Li<la Place, N s Sixteenth 
bet Valencia and Mission 

Lilly Avenue, W s Frank- 
lin bet Page and Oak 

North. Street. South side. 

2 Franklin 1 

100 Gough 101 

200 Octavia 201 

300 Laguna 301 

400 Buchanan 401 

500 Webster 501 

Lima, N s Filbert bet Leav- 
enworth and Hyde 

Lincoln [see Buchanan) 

Lincoln, from North Av- 
enue E to Prentiss, B. H. 

Lincoln, W s Taylor bet 
Green and Union W to 
Leavenworth 

Lincoln Place, E s (243) 
Fremont bet Howard and 
Folsom 

Lincoln Place. E s Hyde 
bet Union and Filbert 

Linden Aveinic.Ws(109) 

Van Ness Avenue bet 

Hayes and Fell 

North. Strut. South side. 

2 Van Ness Avenue 1 

100 FrankUn 101 

200 Gough 201 

300 Octavia 301 

400 Laguna 401 

500 Buchanan 501 

600 Webster 601 

Lobos Square, bet Lagu- 
guna, Bay, Webster, and 
Chestnut 

Locust, N s California bet 
Spruce and Laurel N to 
Presidio Reservation 

Locust Avenue, Ws (315) 
Larkin bet McAllister and 
Tyler. 



Street 6 mh «../-■ 
2 Larkin i 

I'M |>,,||( 101 

200 Van Ness An a .■ 

kiln 3-U 

100 «. 

601 
600 Laguna 
rOO B hanan T01 

Lombard, W B 

bet Chestnut and <• 

wich • 

rat '"II Phi build i 

this street are incorrectly 
numiii 



North 

2 Battery 
Bansom 
Montgomery 

u- 

Kearny 

Good children 

Julius 

Dupont 

Ada 

Stockton 

ird Place 
Powell 

Chambers Place 
Mason 
Hartman 
Newell 

imery Av 

Taylor 

Jones 

Caroline 

rtb 

Hyde 

Henry 
1100 Larkin 
1200 I 

1300 Van Ness Avenue 
1400 Franklin 
1500 Gough 
1600 ( tatavia 
1700 Laguna 
1800 Buchanan 

1000 Webst.T 

2000 Fillmore 

2100 Sterner 

2200 Pierce 

2300 Scott 

21 Kl I ' i.lero 

2500 Broderiek 
2600 Baker 



to 

100 

200 

222 
300 

400 

500 

600 

608 



700 
800 

900 
1000 



Orleans W to 



South 

l 

to 

101 

201 



301 
311 

4>>1 

407 

501 

601 
60S 



fil3 
701 
801 

901 
1001 

1101 ! 
1201 

1301 
1401 

la a 

1701 I 

1801 

1901 

20 II 

2101 

2201 



Lombard Place. R s (407) 

Lombard bet Stocktonand 
Powell 

Lot t, N s Waller bet 
and Masonic Avenue fc to 
Turk 

Louisa, E s (317) Fourth 
bet Polaom and Har> 

Louisiana. S a Solano bet 
Maryland and Georgia 



I. lick. W s 
Bernal 



LaCV, S B Waller Del M I 

sonic Avenue and Ashbury 

Lunily Lane (rom Virgi 
nia Avenue N E to< 

enue, B. II 

Lvncli, W s (1609) 1 
uo tb bet Pacific and 
Broadway 

Lyon* Na II light bet Baker 
and Lotl NtO I 

serration 

Lyons, horn California Av- 
enue -- 1 ■< lortland Avenue, 
B. H. 

Lysctt Place. B s (1311) 
Sac amenta bet Jones and 
Leavenworth 

II. w s Banobea i>et Twenty- 
secondandl m nty-thirdw 
to Diamond 

Macedonia* B a California 

Avenue S to « lortes, B BL 



3 

TO 

O 

o 

s- 

o 

w 

ct> 
o 

o 

1/1 

hJ 
3- 

c*- 
fO 
P* 

t-— 
CO 

? 
B 

$3* 
O 

t— • 
•-I 

<3 

w 



3 

o 

S3 



{3* 

o 

o 



> 

OS 

o 

tJ 

o 

VI 

to 

O 

o 

& 
& 



^PACIFIC COAST BUSINESS DIEECT0KY Circulates throughout Pacific Coast. 



D. "W. Laird, Manufacturing Jeweler, "Wholesale and Retail, cor. Merchant and Mi 



60 



SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 



ft 



Madden, Ss Townsendbet 

Third and Fourth S to 

Berry 
Maiden lane, N s (622) 

Vallejo bet Stockton and 

Powell 

Main, S s Market bet Spear 

and Beale SE to the bay 
Southwest. Street. Northeast. 
2 Market " 1 

Meeks Place 
Main Street Place 



ion 


Mission 


101 


200 


Howard 


201 


300 


Folsom 


301 




Rincon Court 





400 


Harrison 


401 


W 


Bryant 


(e) 



Main Street Place, E s 

Main bet Market and Mis- 
sion 

Malvina Place, W s (1017) 
Mason bet Clay and Sacra- 
mento 

Mansion Mouse Conrt, 

(see Dupont Place) 

Maple, N s California bet 
Cherry and Spruce, N to 
Presidio Reservation 

Marengo, SE of San Bruno 
Road 4 miles from City Hall 

Margaret Place, N s (430) 
Vallejo bet Kearny and 
Dupont 

Margaret Place, N s (14) 
Turk bet Mason and Taylor 

Margary, S s M bet San- 
chez and Noe S to Clipper 

Maria, or Mary, E and W 

3 Chesley bet Harrison and 
Bryant 

Marin, from the bay bet 
Colusa and Tulare W to 
Vermont 

Mariposa, from the bay 
bet Santa Clara and Solano 
W to Harrison 

Mariposa Avenue, N s 
Harrison bet Seventh and 
Eighth 

Market, junction Sacra- 
mento and East SW to 
Mission Dolores 

The want of uniformity 
in the numbers of Market 
Street is occasioned by the 
difference in the frontage of 
the blocks on the north and 
south sides of the street. 

Northwest. Street. Southeast. 
2 East and Sacra- 
mento 

Steuart 

Spear 

100 Drumm and Cali- 
fornia 

Main 

200 Davis and Pine 

Beale 

Fremont 

300 Front 

First 

400 Battery and Bush 

Ecker 527 

500 Sansom and Sut- 

Second 601 

600 Montgomery and 

Post 

New Montgomery 617 

Annie 639 

700 Kearny and Geary 

Third 701 

734 Brooks 

800 Dupont and O'Far- 

rell 

Fourth 801 

900 Stockton and Ellis 

1000 Powell and Eddy 

Fifth 901 



1 
(c) 

101 



201 

301 
401 

501 



1600 



2400 
2500 
2600 



1100 Mason and Turk 

Sixth 1001 

1200 Taylor and Tyler 

1300 Jones and McAl- 
lister 

Seventh 1101 

City Hall Avenue 

Eighth 1201 

Ninth 1301 

Larkin and Hayes 

Tenth 1401 

1700 Polk and Fell 

Eleventh 1501 

1800 Van Ness Avenue 

and Oak 

Potter 1601 

1900 Franklin and Page 

1912 Rose Avenue 

Brady 1701 

2000 GoughandHaight 

Valencia 1801 

2100 Octavia and "Wal- 
ler 

Hermann 

Pearl 

Guerrero 1901 

2200 Laguna andjfate 

Ridley 

Dolores 2001 

2300 Buchanan 

Church and Four- 
teenth 2101 

Sanchez and Fif- 
teenth 2201 

Noe and Sixteenth 2301 
2700 Castro and Seven- 
teenth 2401 

Martha Place, S s (417) 
Geary bet Mason and Tay- 
lor 

Mary, S s (921) Mission bet 
Fifth and Sixth SE to How- 
ard 

Mary, or Maria, E and W 

s Chesley bet Harrison and 
Bryant 

Mary lane, S s (423) Bush 
bet Kearny and Dupont 

Maryland, S s Solano bet 
Delaware and Louisiana 

Mason,N s Market bet Pow- 
ell and Taylor N to the bay 

Hast. Street. West side. 

Market and Turk 1 
Eddy 101 

Ellis 

Latham Place 
Dikeman Place 
O'Farrell 
Geary 
Oak 

Kappeler Court 
Post 

Scheerer Place 
Sutter 
Bush 
Pine 

Frank Place 
California 
Sacramento 
Ewer Place 
Malvina Place 
Dawson Place 
Clay 

Matthew Place 
Sheppard Place 
Washington 
Jackson 
John 
Pacific 
Broadway 
Vallejo 
Green 

Winter Lane 
Union 
Kent 
Filbert 
Valparaiso 
Greenwich 
Montgomery Av 
Lombard 
Chestnut 
Water 
Francisco 
Vandewater 
Bay 



2 
100 
200 



300 
400 



500 

600 
700 
800 

900 
1000 



1100 

1110 
1200 
1300 
1314 
1400 
1500 
1600 
1700 
1716 
1800 

1900 

2000 

2100 
2200 

2300 

2400 



201 

217 
301 
401 
409 
417 
501 

601 
701 
801 

901 
1001 
1011 
1017 

1101 
1107 



1401 
1501 
1601 
1701 

1801 
1809 
1901 
1911 
2001 

2101 

2201 

2301 
2401 



2500 NorthPoint 2501 

2600 Beach 2601 

(e) Jefferson (e 

Masonic Avenue, N s 

AValler bet Lott and Ash- 
bury N to Point Lobos Av- 
enue 

Massachusetts, S s Sono- 
ma E of Delaware 

Massasoit, from Cortez, S 
E to Franconia Avenue, B. 
H. 

Mateo, W of Miguel from 
San Jos6 Road NW to 
Cherry 

Matthew Place, Ws (1107) 
Mason bet Clay and Wash- 
ington 

Maxwell, N s Broadway 
bet Larkin and Polk N to 
Vallejo 

May Flower, E s Rose- 
crans bet Calif ornia Avenue 
and Powhattan, B. H. 

McAllister, junction Mar- 
ket and Jones W to Mason- 
ic Avenue 

North. Street. South side, 

2 Market and Jones 1 

Park Avenue 

100 Leavenworth 101 

200 Hyde 201 

Brown Alley 

300 Larkin 301 

400 Polk 401 

500 Van Ness Avenue 501 

600 Franklin 601 

700 Gough 701 

800 Octavia 801 

900 Laguna 901 

1000 Buchanan 1001 

1100 Webster 1101 

1200 Fillmore 1201 

1300 Steiner 1301 

1400 Pierce 1401 

1500 Scott 1501 

1600 Devisadero 1601 

1700 Broderick 1701 

1800 Baker 1801 

1900 Lyon 1901 

2000 Lott 2001 

(e) Masonic Avenue (e) 

McClellan, from Califor- 
nia Avenue S to Cortland 
Avenue, B. H. 

McCormich, Ss (1421) Pa- 
cific bet Hyde and Larkin 

Mc-Derniott Place, W s 

(215) Jones bet Turk and 
Eddy 

McLaren Lane, W s Fol- 
som bet Thirteenth and 
Fourteenth 

Meacham Place, S s Post 
bet Hyde and Larkin 

Mears, Ns Point Lobos Av- 
enue bet Merrifield and 
First Avenue N to Laurel 
Hill Cemetery 

Medan Place, N s (504) 
Filbert bet Dupont and 
Stockton, N to Greenwich 

Meets Place, W s Main 
bet Market and Mission 

Melius, W s Fremont bet 
Mission and Howard 

Merced, S s Thirtieth S to 
Laidley 

Mercer, from Cortland Av- 
enue S to Crescent Avenue, 
B. H. 

Merchant, W s East bet 
Clay and Washington W to 
Kearny 

North. Street. South side. 

2 East 1 

(b) Drumm (b) 

(b) Davis (b) 



300 Front 301 

400 Battery 401 

500 Sansom 501 

600 Montgomery 601 

628 Dunbar Court 

(e) Kearny (e) 

Merrifield, N s Point Lo- 
bos Avenue bet Chase and 
Mears N to Laurel Hill 
Cemetery 

Merrill, N s Silver Avenue 
bet Williamson and Goet- 
tingen 

Merrill , W s Jones bet Val- 
lejo and Green W to Leav- 
enworth 

Merrimac, E s Tennessee 
nr South E to the Bay 

Metcalf Place, W s Lagu 
na bet Post and Sutter 

Metcalfe Place, N s (416 
Geary bet Mason and Tay 
lor 

Michigan, S s Solano bet 
Georgia and Illinois 

Middle, N s Pine bet Web 
ster and Fillmore N tc 
California 

Midway East, N s Fran 
cisco bet Dupont and Stock 
ton N to the bay 

Midway West, N s Fran 
cisco bet Stockton and Pow 
ell N to the bay 

Miguel, from Bemis nea: 
Fairmount SE to San Jos< 
Road 

Miles Court. N s (832) Cal 
ifomia bet Stockton an< 
Powell 

Miles Place, N s (928) Sac 
ramento bet Stockton am 
Powell 

Miller Place, S s (827) Foi 

som bet Fourth and Fifth 

Mills Place, W s (219) Du 
pont bet Post and Sutter 

Minna, W s" (118) First be 
Mission and Natoma 

Northwest. Street. Southeast 

2 First 
100 Second 

New Montgomery 

Third 

Fourth 

Fifth 

Sixth 

Seventh 

Julia 

Eighth 

Ninth 

Tenth 

Eleventh 

Lafayette 

Twelfth 

Thirteenth 

Fourteenth 

Fifteenth 



200 

300 

400 

500 

600 

646 

700 

(b) 

(b) 

1000 

1020 

(b) 

(b) 

1300 

m 

Minna Place, W s Bea 

bet Mission and Howard 



21 
3C 
4C 
5C 
6C 

7C h 
li 

10( 
105 

f 



( 

( 
13 



I 



1 

Minnesota, from the bs , 
bet Tennessee and Indiai 
S to Tulare 

Minnie, S s Waller bet As 
bury and Clayton 

Mint Avenue, N s Mi 

sion bet Fifth and Six< 
and W s Fifth bet Steve 
son and Mission 

Mission, W s East bet Ma 
ket and Howard SW 
Twelfth thence S to Coun 
Road 
Northwest. Street. Southea 
2 East 
(c) Steuart 
100 Spear 
200 Main 
300 Beale 
400 Fremont 
500 First 



California Farmers' Mutual Fire Insurance Association, No. 38 California St: ;:; 



P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 706, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1SC2. 



SAN FRANCISCO STREET D I R E C T O R V . 



61 



570 
600 

650 

TOO 

8>0 

900 



3000 
1100 

1200 
1230 

130D 



1400 

1500 

1600 



7,1.1 

800 
900 
1000 



!100 
SlO 

1120 

:200 

300 
400 

soo 

600 
00 
800 
900 
000 



Ecker 

Sullivan Alley 

Anthony 

Second 

New Montgomery 

Anuie 

Third 

Fourth 

Fifth 

Mint Avenue 

Marv 

Sixth 

Seventh 

Mission Alley 

Eighth 

Laskie 

Ninth 

Washington Av 

Grand Avenue 

Tenth 

Eleventh 

Lafayette 

Potter 

West Mission 

Twelfth 

Bond 

Thirteenth 

Ridley 

Erie 

Fourteenth 

Fifteenth 

Sixteenth 

Goldman Place 

Seventeenth 

Cedar Lane 

Willow Avenue 

Eighteenth 

Nineteenth 

Twentieth 

Twenty-first 

Twenty-second 

Twenty-third 

Twenty-fourth 

Twenty-fifth 

Twenty-sixth 



537 
601 



701 
801 
901 

921 
1001 
1101 

1201 



1601 

1701 

1749 
1801 
1901 
2001 
2013 
2101 



2201 
2301 
2401 
2501 
2601 
2701 
2801 
2901 
3001 

fission Alley, NW s 

Mission bet Seventh and 
Eighth N to Jessie 

fission and Ocean 
Reach iRoatl, from junc- 
tion of Market and Seven- 
teenth SW to Ocean View 
lit House 

fission A venae, S s Sev- 
enteenth bet Valencia and 
Guerrero 

fission Plaza, bet Mis- 
sion and West Mission 
; from Twelfth to Thirteenth 

Iississinul, from the bay 
: bet Pennsylvania and Texas 
S to Tulare 

8 lissouri, from the bay bet 
Texas and Connecticut S to 
Tulare 

lonroe, N s (610) Bush bet 
Stockton and Powell N to 
Pine 



IS! 



lontcalm, from Califor- 
nia Avenue bet Wolfe and 
Cortez E to Isabel, B. H. 

''Hlontexnma, from Coso 
® Avenue E to Folsom, B. H. 

b fontgomery, Ns Market 
bet Sansom and Kearny N 
to the bay 

$'ast. Street. West side. 

2 Market and Post 1 

.00 Sutter 101 

!00 Bush 201 

100 Pine 301 

— Summer 319 
flO California 401 

jlsJ'OO Sacramento 501 

18 Commercial 513 

:00 Clay 601 

22 Merchant 613 

00 Washington 701 

(«) Montgomery Av 

00 Jackson 801 

106 Gold 

00 Pacific 901 

— Montgomery Court 915 
00 Broadway 1001 

— Hinckley 



l:'J 



1100 
1112 
1200 

1300 

1314 

1400 

1500 

1600 

(6) 

M 



1101 



1201 



Vallejo 
Jackson Tlace 
Green 

Moulton Place 
Union 1301 

Montgomery Place 1311 
Alta Place 1315 

Filbert 1401 

Greenwich 1501 



Mont and Wash 


1 


Gibb 




Jackson 


101 


Kearny 




Pacific 


201 


Dupout Alley 




Broadway 


301 


Dupont 




Vallejo 


401 


Stockton 




Green 


501 


Union 


601 


Powell 




Filbert 


701 


Greenwich 


801 


Mason 




Lombard 


901 


Chestnut 


1001 


Taylor 




Francisco 


1101 


Jones 




Bay 


1201 


North Point 


1301 


Leavenworth 




Beach 


1401 



Lombard 1G01 

Chestnut 1701 

Francisco (<) 

Montgomery Avenue, 

from NW cor Montgomery 
and Washington NW to the 
bay 

Northeast. Street. Southwest. 



100 

200 

300 

400 

500 
600 

700 
800 

900 
1000 

1100 

1200 
1300 

1400 



Montgomery Court, W 

s (915) Montgomery bet Pa- 
cific and Broadway 

■ 

Montgomery Place, Ws 

(1311) Montgomery bet Un- 
ion and Filbert 

Moore, N s Union bet Hyde 
and Larkin 

Moore Place (see Torrens 
Court) 

Morel Plaee, N s (1420) 
Pacificbet Hyde and Larkin 

Morey Alley, N s (730) 
Broadway bet Stockton and 
Powell 

Morse, N s (406) Bush bet 
Kearny and Dupont N to 
Pine 

Morse Place, S s (1205) 
Broadway bet Leavenworth 
and Hyde 

Morton (late St. Mark's 
Place), Ws (19) Kearny bet 
Geary and Post W to Stock- 
ton 

Moss, S s (1059) Howard bet 
Sixth and Seventh SE to 
Folsom 

Moulton, W s Buchanan 
bet Greenwich and Lom- 
bard W to Steiuer 

Moulton Place, Ws Mont- 
gomery bet Green and 
Union 

Moultrie, from Cortland 
Avenue to Crescent Av- 
enue, B. H. 

Myrtle Avenue, W s (813) 

Larkin bet O'Farrell and 

Geary 
North. Street. South siele. 
2 Larkin 1 

100 Polk 101 

200 Van Ness Avenue 201 
300 Franklin 301 

400 Gough 401 

500 Octavia 501 

600 Laguna 601 



\nj>a (now Twentieth), from 
the bay bet Butte and Shas- 
ta W to Douglass 

Napoleon, from Orleans E 
to Riggs 

NatonU, Wb(148) First bet 
Minna and Howard 

Northwest. Street. Southeast. 

2 First 1 

100 Second 101 

New Montgomery 
(6) Third (ft) 

(ft) Fourth (b) 

400 Fifth 401 

500 Sixth 501 

600 Seventh 601 

700 Eighth 701 

(ft) Ninth (6) 

900 Tenth 901 

1000 Eleventh 1001 

1018 Lafayetto 1019 

(b) Twelfth (ft) 

(ft) Thirteenth (ft) 

1300 Fourteenth^ 1301 

(6) Fifteenth (ft) 

Navy now (Twenty-sixth), W 
s Bryant Avenue bet Twen- 
ty-fifth and Twenty-seventh 
W to Douglass 

Nebraska, from Mission 
Creek bet Vermont and 
Utah S to Yuba 

Necropolis Avenue, Ws 

Dolores bet Sixteenth and 
Seventeenth 

Nevada, from the bay bet 
Humboldt and Sonoma W 
to Potrero Avenue 

Nevada, S s Folsom bet 
Eleventh and Twelfth SE 
to Harrison 

New Anthony, N s Mis- 
sion bet First and Second 
New Montgomery. S s 

Market bet Second and 
Third SE to Howard 

Southwest. Street. Northeast. 
2 Market 1 

Stevenson 15 

30 Jessie 29 

100 Mission 101 

Minna 
Natoma 
(e) Howard (e) 

New Orleans Avenue, 

N s Green bet Leaven- 
worth and Hyde 

New Pacific, N s Mission 
bet Eighth aud Ninth 

Newell, N s (608) Lombard 
bet Mason and Taylor 

Newhall, W s Stockton bet 
Lombard and Chestnut 

Nineteenth (late Eagle), W 
s Harrison bet Eighteenth 
and Twentieth W to Doug- 
lass 
North. Street. South side. 

2 Harrison 
100 Folsom 101 

Shotwell 
200 Howard 201 

Capp 
300 Mission 301 

Jessie 
Stevenson 
400 Valencia 401 

500 Guerrero 501 

600 Dolores 601 

700 Church 701 

800 Sanchez 801 

900 Noe 901 

1000 Castro 1001 

1100 Diamond 1101 

Douglass 

Ninth (late Johnston), S s 

Market bet Eighth and 

Tenth SE to Mission Creek 

South/west. Street. Northeast 

2 Market 1 

Stevenson 

Jessie 



100 


M ion 

Mi i 

\ .i. .ina 


I'M 


21 HI 


Howard 
Tehama 

< 'Irmi-ntlna 


201 


300 


F ilaom 


301 


•I'M 


11. in 1 


401 


BOO 


Bryant 


501 


BOO 


Din, nan 


801 



Noblll Alley, B s H5o..) 

i > 1 1 1 > < , 1 1 1 bet union and TO- 
ban 

Noble Alio (now B ■■ i 

Place), Ss (331) Green bet 

Montgomery and Kearny 

Noble Place, W 

Third but Tehama and Pol- 
som 

Noe, S s Ridley bet Castro 
and Sanchez 

Noonan Alley. Be Vallejo 

bet Stockton and Powe'l 
Noonan Avenue, E 
Eighth bet Howard tad 

Folsom 

Norman, from Orleans E 
to Rhode Island nr Islais 
Creek 

North Avenue, from Coso 
Avenue SW to Holly Park, 
B. H. 

North Park Lane, W s 

Second bet Bryant aud 
Brannan 

North Point, W s Kearny 
bet Beach and Bay W to 
Presidio Reservation 



North. Street. 


South side. 


2 Kearny 




(c) Dupont 


(<•> 


100 Stockton 


101 


200 PoweU 


201 


300 Mason 


301 


400 Taylor 


401 


500 Jones 


501 



Montgomery Av 

60C Leavenworth 601 

700 Hyde 701 

800 Larkin 801 

900 Polk 901 

1000 Van Ness Avenue 1001 

1100 Franklin 1101 

1200 Gough 1301 

1300 Octavia 1301 

1400 Laguna 1401 

1500 Buchanan 1501 

1600 Webster 1601 

1700 Fillmore 1701 

1800 Steiner 1801 

1900 Pierce Wffl 

2000 Scott 2' nl 

2100 Devisadero 2101 

2200 Broderick 8301 

2300 Baker 23 " 

Norwich, W 8 Folsom bet 

Montezuma and Prospect 

Avenue, B. H. 

N J e, from Cadwallader » to 
Islais Creek 

O'Connell Place. Ns Val- 
lejo bet Powell and Mason 

O'Farrell, junction Market 
and Dupont bet BUla and 
Geary W to Calvary Ceme- 
tery 
North. Street. Soutkitdt. 
■2 Market and Dupont 1 

14 Bagley Place 

28 Julia Court 

100 Stockton 
200 Powell 

Carlos Place 

228 O'Farrell Alley 

300 Mason 301 

Raphael Place 

400 Taylor 401 

420 William — — 

500 Jones 
600 Leavenworth 601 

Ala Conrt 

700 Hyde 

800 Larkin 801 



1CIFIC COAST BUSINESS DXEECTOKY, 1876-73. Octavo, 1,000 pp., Price $5. 



Jewelry Manufactory, Wholesale and Retail, D. W. Laird, cor. Mont, and Mercha: 



62 



SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 



900 Polk 901 

1000 Van Ness Avenue 1001 

1100 Franklin 1101 

1200 Gough 1201 

1300 Octavia 1301 

1400 Laguna 1401 

1500 Buchanan 1501 

1600 Webster 1601 

1700 Fillmore 1701 

1800 Steiner 1801 

1900 Pierce 1901 

2000 Scott 2001 

2100 Devisadero 2101 

2200 Broderick 2201 

(e) St. Joseph's Av (e) 

O'Faraell Alley, N s (228) 
O'Farrell bet Powell and 
Mason 

Oak, junction Market and 
Van Ness Avenue bet Fell 
and Page W to Stanyan 

North. Street. South side. 

2 Mkt and Van Ness Av 1 

100 Franklin 101 

200 Gough 201 

300 Octavia 301 

400 Laguna 401 

500 Buchanan 501 

600 Webster 601 

700 Fillmore 701 

800 Steiner 801 

900 Pierce 901 

1000 Scott 1001 

1100 Devisadero 1101 

1200 Broderick 1201 

1300 Baker 1301 

©all, W s (409) Mason bet 
Geary and Post W to Tay- 
lor 

Oak, or Oak Grove Av- 
enue, S s (953) Harrison 
bet Fifth and Sixth SE to 
Bryant 

Ocean House and 
Beach Road, frm term- 
ination Point Lobos Ave- 
nue S and E to Ocean View 
House 

Ocean House Road (Cen- 
tral), from McAllister SW 
to Ocean View House 

Ocean House Road (Mis- 
sion), from Mission Dolores 
SW to Ocean View House 

Ocean House Road (old), 
from San Jose Road nr In- 
dustrial School W to Ocean 
View House 

Octavia, N s Market bet 
Gough and Laguna N to 
the bay 

East. Street. West side. 

2 Market and Waller 1 

100 Haight 101 

Rose Avenue 
200 Page 201 

Lilly Avenue 
300 Oak 301 

Hickory Avenue 
400 Fell 401 

Linden Avenue 
500 Hayes 501 

Ivy 
600 Grove 601 

Birch Avenue 
700 Fulton 701 

Ash Avenue 
800 McAllister 801 

Locust Avenue 
900 Tyler 901 

Jefferson Square 
1100 Eddy noi 

Willow Avenue 
1200 Ellis 1201 

Olive Avenue 
1300 O'Farrell 1301 

Myrtle Avenue 
1400 Geary 1401 

Cedar Avenue 
1500 Post 1501 

Walnut Avenue 
1600 Sutter 1601 

Fern Avenue 



1700 Bush 1701 

Austin 

1800 Pine 1801 

1900 California 1901 

2000 Sacramento 2001 

Lafayette Square 



2200 Washington 

2300 Jackson 

2400 Pacific 

2500 Broadway 

2600 Vallejo 

2700 Green 

2800 Onion 

Grisar 

2900 Filbert 

3000 Greenwich 

3100 Lombard 

3200 Chestnut 

3300 Francisco 

3400 Bay 

3500 NorthPoint 

3600 Beach 

Jefferson 
Tonquin 



3700 
3800 



(e) Lewis 



2201 
2301 
2401 
2501 
2601 
2701 
2801 

2901 
3001 
3101 
3201 
3301 
3401 
3501 
3601 
3701 
3801 
(e) 



Ohio, N s (418) Pacific bet 
Montgomery and Sansom 
N to Broadway 

Old Hickory, E s Laurel 
Avenue nr Crescent Ave- 
nue E to San Bruno Road 

Old San Jose Road, 

from junction Valencia and 
Twenty-second SWto Coun- 
ty Line 

Olive Avenue, W s (709) 
Larkin bet Ellis and O'Far- 
rell 

North. Street. South side. 

2 Larkin 1 

100 Polk 101 

200 Van Ness Avenue 201 

300 Franklin 301 

400 Gough 401 

500 Octavia 501 

600 Laguna 601 

©5 Mislead, W s San Bruno 
Road S of Dwight, U. M. T. 

Olncy Place, N s King 
bet Second and Third 

Oneida Place, S s (827) 
Sacramento bet Dupont 
and Stockton 

Oregon, W s East bet 
Washington and Jackson 
W to Battery 

North. Street. South side. 

2 East 1 

100 Drumm 101 

200 Davis 201 

(6) Front (61 

(e) Battery ( e ) 

Orleans, from Kansas S to 
Islais Creek 

©rsenius, from Byrne S to 
Salome 

Oxford, S s Silver Avenue 
bet Cambridge and Harv- 
ard, U. M. T. 

Pacific, Ws East bet Jack- 
son and Broadway W to 
First Avenue 



North. Street 

2 East 

(c) Drumm 

100 Davis 

200 Front 

300 Battery 

400 Sansom 

418 Ohio 

500 Montgomery 

600 Kearny 

Montgomery Av 

632 Lestrade Place 

Bartlett Alley 

700 Dupont 

706 Pacific Alley 

Sullivan Alley 

722 Ellick Alley 

800 Stockton 

806 Virginia Place 
Virginia 



South side. 
1 
(c) 
101 
201 
301 
401 

501 
601 



641 

701 

719 
801 
815 



900 Powell 901 

906 Keyes Place 

922 Scott Place 

1000 Mason 1001 

1016 Salmon 

Auburn 1017 

1024 Himmelmann PI - — 

1100 Taylor 1101 

1200 Jones 1201 

1300 Leavenworth 1301 

Burgoyne Place 1307 

1400 Hyde 1401 

1420 Morel Place 

McCormick 1421 

Fourth Place 1433 

1500 Larkin 1501 

1600 Polk 1601 

1700 Van Ness Avenue 1701 



1S0O Franklin 

1900 Gough 

2000 Octavia 

2100 Laguna 

2200 Buchanan 

2300 Webster 

2400 Fillmore 

2500 Steiner 

2600 Pierce 

2700 Scott 

2800 Devisadero 

2d00 Broderick 

3000 Baker 



1801 
1901 
2001 
2101 
2201 
2301 
2401 
2501 
2601 
2701 
2801 
2901 
3001 



Pacific Alley, N s (700) 
Pacific bet Dupont and 
Stockton 

Pacific Avenue — That 
part of Pacific Street ex- 
tending from Larkin to 
First Avenue; the, num- 
bers continue, however, in 
regular order from the 
commencement of Pacific 
Street 

Page, junction Franklin 
and Market bet Haight 
and Oak W to Stanyan 

North. Street. South side. 

2 Market and Franklin 1 

100 Gough 101 

200 Octavia 201 

300 Laguna 301 

400 Buchanan 401 

500 Webster 501 

600 Fillmore 601 

700 Steiner 701 

800 Pierce 801 

900 Scott 901 

1000 Devisadero 1001 

1100 Broderick 1101 

1200 Baker 1201 

Palmer, from junction 
Cheneiy and Miguel to 

Bartlett 

Pantam, Es (1010) Leav- 
enworth bet Pine and Cal- 
ifornia 

Park, (now Twenty-fourth) 
W s Potrero Avenue bet 
Tweuty-third and Twenty- 
fifth W to Douglass 

Park Avenue, S s McAl- 
lister bet Jones and Leav- 
enworth SW to Larkin 

Park Avenue, S s (969) 
Harrison bet Fifth and 
Sixth SE to Bryant 

Park Avenue, inclosing 
Holly Park SWs Bernal 

Heights 

Park Lane, S s South 
Park bet Second and Third 
S to Townsend 

Park Place, Es (313) Sec- 
ond bet Folsom and Har- 
rison 

Parker Avenue,. N s 

Fulton nr Shrader N to 
Point Lobos Avenue 

Patterson, E s Bernal 
Heights bet San Bruno 
Road and Bernal 



Paul, Ss Crescent Avenue 
nr San Bruno Road 

Pearl, S s Market bet Va- 
lencia and Guerrero S to 
Ridley 

Pennsylvania Avenue, 

from the bay bet Iowa and 
Mississippi S to Tulare 

Perinc, W s Steiner bet 
California and Sacramento 
W to Pierce 

Perry, W s Vassar Place 
bet Harrison and Bryant 
W to Fifth 

Northwest. Street. Southeast. 

2 Vassar Place 1 

100 Third 101 

200 Fourth 201 

(e) Fifth (e) 

Prtaluma Avenue, 

from Point Lobos Avenue 
nr Toll Gate 

Pfeiffer, W s Dupont bet 
Chestnut and Francisco W 
to Stockton 

Pierce. N s Waller bel 
Steiner and Scott N to tht 
bay 



West tile 



JEant. Street. 

2 Waller ] 

100 Haight 10) 

200 Page 20; 

300 Oak 30! 

400 Fell 40: 

500 Hayes 50! 

Alamo Square 

700 Fulton 70: 

800 McAllister 80: 

900 Tyler 90: 

1000 Turk 100 

1100 Eddy 110 

1200 Ellis 120 

1300 O'Farrell 130 

Elliot Park 

1400 Geary 140 

Hamilton Square 

1500 Post 150 

1600 Sutter 100 

1700 Bush 170 

1800 Pine 180 

1900 California 190 

Perine 

2000 Sacramento 200 

2100 Clay 210 

Alta Plaza 

2300 Jackson . 230 

2400 Pacific 240 

2500 Broadway 250 

2600 Vallejo 260 

2700 Green 27C 

2800 Union 280 

2900 Filbert 29C 

3000 Greenwich 30C 

3100 Lombard 3K 

3200 Chestnut 32C 

3300 Francisco 33L 

3400 Bay 34C 

3500 NorthPoint 35( 

3600 Beach 36( 

3700 Jefferson 37C 

3800 Tonquin 38( 
(5) Lewis 

Pierce Row, S s TJnio 
bet Dupont and Stocktor I 

Pike or Waverly Place I 

N s (810) Sacramento b< 
Dupont and Stockton N 1 
Washington 



Pinckney Place, N 

(520) Broadway bet Kearr 
and Dupont N to Vallejo 

Pine, junction Market ar 
Davis bet Bush and Ca 
fornia W to Laurel Hi 
Cemetery 



I 



North. Street. South sia 

2 Market and Davis 
100 Front 1 



■ "&*""• o±u i xvuau iuiu joernai iuu jrroni i 

California Farmers' Mutual Fire Insurance Association, No. 38 California Sti -■ 



'• 



p 



. VAN SCHAACX & CO., 706, 70S, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1362. 



SAN FRANCISCO STREET DIRECTORY. 



63 



200 
300 

400 



500 



!■:. 



Battery 

Sansom 

Laura Place 

Montgomery 

Russ Alloy 

Belden 

Kearny 

Morse 

Central Place 

St. Mary 

Qoinoy 

Dupont 

Sophie Terrace 

Stockton 

Prospect Place 

Monroe 

Powell 

Masou 

Jane Place 

Taylor 

Jones 

Touchard Alley 

Leavenworth 

Hyde 

Larkin 

Polk 

Van Ness Avenue 

Franklin 

Gough 

O eta via 

Laguna 

Buchanan 

Webster 

Middle 

Fillmore 

Steiner 

Pierce 

Scott 

Devisadero 

Broderick 

Baker 

Lyon 

Central Avenue 



201 
301 
335 
401 
407 
435 
501 
505 
515 

527 
601 

701 

725 
801 
901 

1001 

1101 

1201 
1301 
1401 
1501 
1601 
1701 
1S01 
1901 
2001 
2101 
2201 

2301 
2401 
2501 
2301 
2701 
2S01 
2901 
3001 
(e) 

W 6 

and 



; 



Pioneer Park, Telegraph 

Hill 

*ixley, W s Fillmore bet 
Filbert and Greenwich W 
to Steiner 



peasant, w s (1115) Tay- 

, lor bet Sacramento and 

I ; Clay W to Jones 

»4 
*ocahonlas. N s Califor- 
nia Avenue nr Lyon N to 
North Avenue, B. H. 

sJ*oint Lobos Avenue or 
li Toll Road, from termi- 
3f nation of Geary W to the 
ocean 

'oik, N s Market bet Lar- 
kin and Van Ness Avenue 
N to the bay 



Hast. Street. West side. 

! 2 Market and Fell 1 

100 Hayes 101 

— Ivy 111 

200 Grove 201 

Birch Avenue 

il|300 Fulton 301 

Ash Avenue 

100 McAllister 401 

Locust Avenue 

500 Tyler 501 

Elm Avenue 

500 Turk 601 

Laurel Avenue 

TOO Eddy 701 

Willow Avenue 

300 Ellis 801 

306 Olive Avenue 807 

m O'Farrell 901 

»8 Myrtle Avenue 909 

MX) Geary 1001 

)08 Cedar Avenue 1009 

100 Post 1101 

Walnut Avenue 

200 Sutter 1201 

510 Fern Avenue 1211 

4*00 Bush 1301 

S14 Austin 1309 

I MX) Pine 1401 



1500 
1600 

1700 
1800 
10(10 
LM; ill 
2100 
2200 

2300 

2400 
2500 
2600 
2 00 
2800 
2900 
3000 
3100 
3200 
3300 
{(I) 
(e 



California 

Sacramento 

day 

Washington 

Jackson 

Pacific 

Broadway 

Vallejo 

Bonita 

Green 

Union 

Filbert 

Greenwich 

Lombard 

Chestnut 

Francisco 

Bay 

North Point 

Beach 

Jefferson 

Tonquin 

Lewis 



1501 
1601 
1701 
1801 
1901 
2001 
2101 
2201 

2301 
2401 
2501 
2601 
2701 
2801 
2901 
3001 
3101 
3201 
3301 
3401 
(e) 



Polk Lane, E s (1232) 
Stockton bet Pacific and 
Broadway 

Pollard Plaee, N s (420) 
Vallejo bet Kearny and 
Dupont 

Porter, S s Crescent Av- 
enue bet Decatur and 
Bache 

Portsmouth Square, 

bet Washington, Kearny, 
Clay and Brenham Place 



Post, junction Market and 


Montgomery bet Gearj 


' and 


Sutter W to Laurel 


Hill 


Cemetery 




North. Street. South side. 


o 


Market and Mont 


1 


12 


Lick Place 





100 


Kearny 


101 


112 


Gardner Alley 


■ 


200 


Dupont 


201 


300 


Stockton 


301 


400 


Powell 


401 


500 


Mason 


501 


600 


Taylor 


601 





William 


617 


700 


Jones 


701 


800 


Leavenworth 


801 


900 


Hyde 


901 





Meacham Place 




1000 


Larkin 


1001 


1100 


Polk 


1101 


1200 


Van Ness Avenue 1201 


1300 


Franklin 


1301 


1400 


Gough 


1401 


1500 


Octavia 


1501 


1600 


Laguna 


1601 


1700 


Buchanan 


1701 


1800 


Webster 


1801 


1900 


Fillmore 


1901 


2000 


Steiner 


2001 


2100 


Pierce 


2101 


2200 


Scott 


2201 


2300 


Devisadero 


2301 


2400 


Broderick 


2401 


2500 


Baker 


2501 


2600 


Lyon 


2601 


(e) 


Central Avenue 


<*) 


Post ©fllce Plaee, 


N s 


Washington bet Battery 


and Sansom 





Potrero Avenue, from 
Mission Creek bet Utah 
and Hampshire S to Ser- 
pentine Avenue 

Potter, S s Market bet 
Eleventh and Brady SE 
to Mission 

Powell, N s Market bet 
Stockton and Mason N to 
the bay 



East 


Street. West side. 


2 


Market and Eddy 1 


100 


Ellis 101 


200 


O'Farrell 201 


300 


Geary 301 


400 


Post 401 


500 


Sutter 501 


518 


Ankeny Place 



600 
616 
700 
800 
900 

looo 

1100 
1200 

1218 
1300 
1400 
1500 
1600 
1700 

1800 
1900 
2000 
2100 
2200 

2300 

2400 

(d) 

\e) 



I'.ush 

Fella Place 

Pine 

California 

Sacramento 

Clay 

Washington 

Jackson 

John 

Caroline Place 

Pacific 

Broadway 

Vallejo 

Green 

Union 

Montgomery Av 

Filbert 

Greenwich 

Lombard 

Chestnut 

Francisco 

Vandewater 

Bay 

North Point 

Beach 

Jefferson 



601 

701 

801 

901 

1001 

11(11 

1201 
1211 

1301 
1401 
1501 
1601 
1701 

1801 
1901 
2001 
2101 
2201 

2301 

2401 

2501 

(«) 



Powell Avenue, WsCal- 
lifornia Avenue W to Sau 
JosS Road 

Powhattan, from North 
Avenue E to Winslow, B. 
H. 

Pratt Court, N s (812) Cal- 
ifornia bet Stockton and 
Powell 

Precita Avenue, from 
San Jose Road nr Twenty- 
seventh E to San Bruno 
Road 

Prentiss, from California 
Avenue S to Cortland Av- 
enue, B. H. 

Presidio Road, from Lar- 
kin nr Pacific to the Pre- 
sidio 

Preteli, E of San Bruno 
Road 4 miles from City Hall 

Priee, (now Eighth) S s 
Market bet Seventh and 
Ninth SE to Townsend 

Priest, N s Clay bet Jones 
and Leavenworth N to 
Washington 

Princeton, S s Silver Av- 
enue bet University and 
Amherst, U. M. T. 

Pringle Court, Ns Green- 
wich bet Sansom and Mont- 
gomery 

Prospect Avenue, from 
Cortland Avenue NE to 
Coso Avenue, Bernal 
Heights 

Prospect Place, N s (710) 
Pine bet Stockton and 
Powell N to Clay 

Pulaski, from Cortland 
Avenue S to Crescent Av- 
enue, B. H. 

Putnam, from Cortland 
Avenue S to Crescent Av- 
enue, B. H. 

Pntzinan, E of San Bruno 
Road 4 miles from City 
Hall 

Qllincy, N a (532) Pine bet 
Kearny and Dupont N to 
California 

<tnincy Place, S s (527) 
Pine bet Kearny and Du- 
pont 



♦tuiiui, \v h Valencia h. I 
Ridley and Fourteenth w 

to < .nrnvro 

ICailroad tvi'imr, I 
Dolores u-t Seventeenth 
and Eighteenth 

Kaili'ontl Am-iiik', bom 

Kentucky SW to Baj \ • 
Park 

Railroad Avenue, tta a 
lalala Creek SW to 

Avenue 

Randal. Wa San Joae" i: 

nr Thirtieth W to Palmer 

Randall Plaee, B I 

with bet Leavenworth and 
Hyde 

Randolph, nr San Miguel 

Station 

Raphael Place, N a 

O'Farrell bet Mason and 
Taylor 

Ransch, S a (1127) Howard 

bet Seventh and Eighth 

Reed. N s Clay bet Jones 
and Leavenworth N to 
Washington 

Reed Place, S s (331) 
Green bet Montgomery and 
Kearny 

Rhode Inland, from Mis- 
sion Creek bet DeHaro and 
Kansas S to Tulare 

Richmond, Wa (211) Front 

bet California and Sacra- 
mento 

Richards, W s San Bruno 
Road 4 miles from City 
HaU 

Ridley, W s Mission bet 
Hermann and Fourteenth 

IS I lies, from Napoleon S to 
Schneider 

Kin ron Avenue, Es Sec- 
ond bet Brannan and Town- 
send 

Kinron Court, W s Main 
bet Folsom and Harrison 

Rincon Place, S s (551) 
Harrison bet First and Sec- 
ond 

Rinsold, W s Eighth bet 
Foisom and Harrison W to 
Ninth 

BltCh, S s (717) Folsom bet 

Third and Fourth SE to 

Townsend 

Southwest. Street. Northeast. 

2 Folsom 1 

Harrison I ''I 

Bryant 

Brannan 301 

Townsend (•') 



200 
300 
(«) 

Ritter, S s Harrison bet 
Seventh and Eighth 

Roach Alley, H BFilbert 

bet Taylor and Jones H to 
Greenwich 

KobbliisPlace.Xsl'niou 

bet Kearny and Dupont 

Rondel Avenue (or Place] 

S B Sixteenth bet Valencia 
and Mission S to B 
teenth 

Rose, S s Chenery nr Castro 

Rose, S s Crescent Avenue 
S to Case 



en 
to 
ci> 

o 
o 

9 



o 
o 

I— » 

m 



ICIFIC COAST BUSINESS DIRECTORY Contains Addresses 60,000 Merchants. 



Jewelry Manufactory, Wholesale and Retail, D. "W. Laird, cor. Mont, and Mercha 



64 



SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 






• 



lEose Avenue. 
Market bet 
Page 


,NWs(1912) 
tlaight and 


Vorth. Street. 

2 Market 
100 Gougli 
200 Octavia 
300 Laguna 
400 Buchanan 
500 Webster 


South side. 
1 
101 
201 
301 
401 
501 



Rosecrans, from Califor- 
nia S to Powhattan, B. H. 

Ross, N s (828) Washington 
bet Dupont and Stockton 

Bowland Alley, S s 

Broadway bet Montgomery 
and Kearny 

Ruger, E of San Bruno 
Road 4 miles from City 
Hall 

Russ, S s (1041) Howard bet 
Sixth and Seventh 

Russ Alley, N s Bush bet 
Montgomery and Kearny 

Russell, W s Hyde bet 
Green and Union 

Sacramento, junction 
Market and East bet Cali- 
fornia and Clay W to First 
Avenue 

North. Street. South side. 



2 
100 
200 
300 
400 
500 
522 
600 

700 
800 
810 



900 

924 

328 

1000 

1014 
1100 
1114 

1200 
1300 

1320 
1400 
1406 
1500 
1600 
1700 
1800 
1900 
2000 
2100 
2200 
2300 
2400 
2500 
2600 
2700 
2800 
2900 
3000 
3100 



Market and East 

Drumm 

Davis 

Front 

Battery 

Sansom 

Leidesdorff 

Montgomery 

Webb 

Kearny 

Dupont 

Waverly Place 

Oneida Place 

Brooklyn Place 

Stockton 

Prospect Place 

Miles Place 

Powell 

Gustavus 

Tay 

Mason 

Yerba Buena 

Cushman 

Taylor 

Jones 

Lysett Place 

Leroy Place 

Leavenworth 

Kimball 

Hyde 

Larkin 

Polk 



1 

101 
201 
301 
401 
501 
525 
601 
629 
701 
801 

827 
833 
901 
923 

1001 
1013 

1101 

1115 
1201 
1301 
1311 
1319 
1401 

1501 
1601 
1701 



Van Ness Avenue 1801 



Pranklin 

Gough 

Octavia 

Laguna 

Buchanan 

Webster 

Fillmore 

Steiner 

Pierce 

Scott 

Devisadero 

Broderick 

Baker 



1901 
2001 
2101 
2201 
2301 
2401 
2501 
2601 
2701 
2S01 
2901 
3001 
3101 



Sadowa, W sOld San Jose 
Road nr San Miguel Sta- 
tion 

Salinas Avenue, W s 

Railroad Avenue bet Thir- 
ty-third and Thirty-fourth 
avenues W to San Bruno 
Road 

Sainton, N s (1016) Pacific 
bet Mason and Taylor N to 
Broadway 



Salmon Place, E s Lar- 
kin bet Broadway and Val- 
lejo 

Salmon Place, N s Green 
bet Mason and Taylor 

Salome, from Islais Creek 
NE to Baker Avenue 

Samoset, from California 
Avenue bet Cortez and 
Cabot SE to Franconia 
Avenue B. H. 

San Bruno Road, from 
termination of Potrero 
Avenue S to the County 
Line 

San Jose Avenne, S s 

Twenty-second bet Valen- 
cia and Guerrero S to Thir- 
tieth 

San Jose Road, or 
County Road, from 
termination Mission SW 
to County Line 

San luis Alley. S s (711) 
Jackson bet Dupont and 
Stockton 

San Miguel Station, 

San Jos6 Road 5 miles 
from City Hall 

Sanchez, S s Ridley bet 
Church and Noe 

Sansom, N s Market bet 
Battery and Montgomery 
N to the Bay 

East. Street. West side. 

2 Market and Sutter 1 

100 Bush 101 

200 Pine 201 

300 California 301 

312 Halleck 313 

400 Sacramento 401 

416 Commercial 417 

500 Clay 501 

514 Merchant 515 

600 Washington 601 

700 Jackson 701 

Gold 705 

800 Pacific 801 

900 Broadway 901 

1000 Vallejo 1001 

1100 Green 1101 

1200 Union 1201 

Alta Place 

1300 Filbert 1301 

1400 Greenwich 1401 

id) Lombard 1501 

(e) Chestnut (e) 

Santa Clara, from the 
bay bet Sixteenth and 
Mariposa W to Harrison 

Santa Rosa Avenue, E s 

Henderson Avenue bet 
Point Lobos Avenue and 
B, E to Masonic Avenue 

Schcerer Place, W s 

Mason bet Post and Sut- 
ter 

Schneider, from Islais 
Creek E to Seventh Av- 
enue 

Schuyler, from Cortland 
Avenue S to Crescent Av- 
enue, B. H. 

Scotland, Ns (724) Filbert 
between Powell and Ma- 
son N to Greenwich 

Scott, Ns Ridley bet Pierce 
and Devisadero N to the 
bay 



Hast. Street. 
2 Ridley 
100 Waller 
200 Haight 
300 Page 
400 Oak 



West side. 
1 
101 
201 
301 
401 



501 

601 

701 

801 

901 

1001 

1101 

1201 

1301 

1401 

1501 
1601 
1701 
1801 
1901 
2001 
2101 
2201 
2301 
2401 
2501 
2601 
2701 
2801 
2901 
3001 
3101 
3201 
3301 
3401 
3501 
3601 
3701 
38(11 
3901 
M 

SCOtt, from North Avenue 
8 to Cortland Avenue, 
B. H. 

Seoll Avenue, from Sil- 
ver Avenue SE to Rail- 
road Avenue, South S. F. 

Scott Place, N s (922) Pa- 
cific bet Powell and Mason 



500 


Fell 


600 


Hayes 


700 


Grove 


800 


Fulton 


900 


McAllister 


1000 


Tyler 


1100 


Turk 


1200 


Eddy 


13(H) 


Ellis 


1400 


OFarreU 




Elliot Park 


1500 


Geary 


1600 


Post 


1700 


Sutter 


1800 


Bush 


1900 


Pine 


2000 


California 


2100 


Sacramento 


2200 


Clay 


2300 


Washington 


2400 


Jackson 


2500 


Pacific 


2600 


Broadway 


2700 


Vallejo 


2800 


Green 


2900 


Union 


3000 


Filbert 


3100 


Greenwich 


3200 


Lombard 


3300 


Chestnut 


3400 


Francisco 


3500 


Bay 


3600 


North Point 


3700 


Beach 


3800 


Jefferson 


3900 


Tonnuin 


(e) 


Lewis 



Second, S 8 Market 


bet 


First and Third 


SE 1 


the bay 






Southwest. Street. Northeast. 


2 


Market 




1 


20 


Stevenson 




21 


26 


Jessie 




(6) 


100 


Mission 




KU 


118 


Minna 




117 


138 


Natoma 




137 


200 


Howard 




201 


218 


Tehama 




219 


(b) 


Clementina 




233 


300 


Folsom 




301 





Park Place 




313 


326 


Vernon Place 







400 


Harrison 




401 


428 


Silver 







500 


Bryant 




501 


516 


South Park 










DeBoom 




533 


600 


Brannan 
Rincon Avenue 




601 


700 


Townsend 




701 


(e) 


Berry 




W 



Second Avenne, S s Six- 
teenth bet Valencia and 
Guerrero S to Seventeenth 

Sellna Place, N s (716) 
California bet Dupont and 
Stockton 

Serpentine Avenue, 

from Mission nr Twenty- 
sixth E to San Bruno Road 

Seventeenth, (late Cor- 
bett) W s Harrison bet 
Sixteenth and Eighteenth 
W to Douglass 



North. Street. 
2 Harrison 
100 Folsom 

Shotwell 
200 Howard 
220 Capp 
300 Mission 
318 Hoff Avenue 
400 Valencia 

Second Avenue 



South side. 

1 

101 

201 
219 

301 

401 



Mission Avenue 431 

500 Guerrero 501 

600 Dolores 601 

Alemany 

700 Church 701 

800 Sanchez 801 

900 Noe 901 

1000 Castro 1001 

Sherman 

1100 Diamond 1101 
Eureka 
Douglass 

Seventh, (late Harris) 81 
s Market bet Sixth and 
Eighth SE to junction Ken- 
tucky and Butte 

Svuthwest. Street. Northeast 



12 

38 

100 



200 
300 
306 

400 
500 
600 
700 

800 



Market 

Stevenson 

Jessie 

Mission 

Minna 

Natoma 

Howard 

Folsom 

Drury Lane 

Cleaveland 

Harrison 

Bryant 

Brannan 

Towsend 

King 

Berry 

Channel 

Hooper 

Irwin 

Hubbell 

South 



] 

11 

101 



201 
303 



40) 
50! 

60: 
70: 

so: 



90: 
100: 



k 



H 



Seymour Avenue, N 

Tyler bet Scott and Devi 
sadero N to Turk 

Shakspcarc, from Isabel 
Sto Hope, B. H. 

Sharon. S s Fifteenth bel 
Church ami Sanchez S 1 1 
Seventeenth 

Sharp Place, 8 a Unioi 
bet Leavenworth a n ( 
Hyde 

Shasta, from the bay be 
Sierra and Napa W to Po 
trero Avenue 

S h e p p a r d Place, E 

(1110) Mason bet Clay an 
Washington 

Sheridan, E s Tenth be 
Folsom and Harrison 

Sherman, B s (1039) Fo: 
som bet Sixth and Sevenfc 

Sherman, S s Ellis be 
Webster and Fillmore 

Sherman, SsSeventeent 
bet Castro and Diainon 
S to Twenty-second 

Sherwood Place, E 

(131) Third bet Minna an 
Howard 

Shipley, E s (313) Sixt 
bet Folsom and Harrison 

ShotweU, S s Fourteent 
bet Howard and Folsom 
to Serpentine Avenue 

West 
2 

100 

200 

300 

400 

500 

600 

700 

800 

900 

1000 

1100 

1200 

(c) 



.1 



Street. Hast sid 

Fourteenth 

Fifteenth 

Sixteenth 

Seventeenth 

Eighteenth 

Nineteenth 

Twentieth 

Twenty-first 

Twenty-second 

Twenty-third 

Twenty-fourth 

Twenty-fifth 

Twenty-sixth 



Serpentine Avenue ( 



California Farmers' Mutual Fire Insurance Association, No. 38 California Sti 



13 



P. VAN SCHAACK & CO,, 706, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862. 



SAN FRANCISCO STREET DIRECTORY. 



66 



i 



s 



Iain 



\t 



.; ; : 



Shradcr, Ns Waller bet 
Cole ami Stanyan N to 
Fulton 

Slegel, from California Av- 
enue S to Cortland Av- 
enue, B. H. 

Sierra, from the bay bet 
Shasta ami Humboldt W 
to Potrero Avenue 

Silliman, Ws San Bruno 
Road bet Silver Avenue 
aud Henry, U. M. T. 

Silver, Ws (428) Second 
bet Harrison and Bryant 
W to Fourth 

Northwest. Street. Southeast. 

2 Second 1 

100 Third 101 

(e) Fourth (e) 

Silver Avenne, from San 
Bruno Road 4 miles from 
City Hall W to Harvard 
and E to Eighteenth Av- 
enue 

Simmons, (now Sixth) S s 
Market bet Fifth and Sev- 
enth SE to the bay 

Simpson Place, W s (416) 
First bet Harrison and 
Bryant 

Sixteenth, (late Center) 

from the bay W to Castro 

North. Street. South side. 



2 
100 
200 

300 
400 
500 

600 



700 
800 



i< 900 
Pf 1000 

1100 

J 

ja 1200 
1300 
1400 
1500 
1600 

SS8 

il900 
2000 



, 21 



Illinois 

Kentucky 

Tennessee 

Sixth 

Minnesota 

Indiana 

Iowa 

Burke 

Pennsylvania Av 

West El Dorado 

Seventh 

Mississippi 

Texas 

South 

Missouri 

Connecticut 

Hubbell 

Arkansas 

Eighth 

Wisconsin 

Carolina 

De Haro 

Rhode Island 

Kansas 

Vermont 

Nebraska 

Utah 



1 
101 
201 

301 
401 
501 

601 



701 
801 

901 
1001 

1101 

1201 
1301 
1401 
1501 
1601 
1701 
1801 
1901 



100 
2200 
2300 

-iwoo 

2500 
2600 
2700 

2800 

* 2900 



■tfd 



;SI 



Potrero Avenue 2001 
2101 



I 



woo 

1100 

1200 
i300 



'500 






Jersey 

Hampshire 

York 

Florida 

Columbia 

Harrison 

Folsom 

Shotwell 

Howard 

Capp 

Mission 

First Avenue 

Hotf Avenue 

Lida Place 

Rondel Avenue 

Valencia 

Second Avenue 

Guerrero 

Galindo Alley 

Dolores 3201 

Church 3301 

Sanchez 3401 

Noe and Market 3501 

Castro 



2301 
2401 
2501 
2601 
2701 

2801 

2901 



3001 
3101 



| iixth, (late Simmons) Ss 
Market bet Fifth and Sev- 
enth SE to the bay 

huthwest. Street. Northeast. 

2 Market 1 

16 Stevenson 17 



28 
100 
112 

(6) 
200 

(b) 

(b) 
300 

(6) 

400 
500 
600 

700 

800 

900 

1000 



Jessie 

Mission 

Minna 

Natoma 

Howard 

Tehama 

Clementina 

Folsom 

Shipley 

Clara 

Harrison 

Bryant 

Brannan 

Bluxome 

Townsend 

King 

Berry 

Channel 

Hooper 

Irwin 

Hubbell 

South 



29 
101 
113 
125 
201 
211 
227 
301 
313 
329 
401 
501 
601 

701 

801 

901 

1001 



Solano, from the bay bet 
Mariposa and Butte W to 
Harrison 

Sonoma, from the bay bet 
Nevada and Yolo AV to Po- 
trero Avenue 

Sonoma or Sonora 
Place, N s (406) Green 
bet Kearny and Dupont 

Sophie Terrace, Ns 

Pine bet Dupont and 
Stockton 

South, Ws Kentucky nr 
Hubbell SW to Center 

South Avenue, from 
Crescent Avenue NE to 
Holly Park, B. H. 

South Park, W s (516) 
Second bet Bryant and 
Brannan W to Third 

South Park Alley, E s 

(537) Third bet South Park 
and Brannan 

South Park Avenne, S 

s Brannan bet Second and 
Third 

Sparks (now Fifteenth), W 
s Harrison bet Fourteenth 
and Sixteenth W to Castro 

Spear, S s Market bet Steu- 
art and Main SE to the bay 

Northwest. Street. Southeast. 



100 
200 
300 
400 
(e) 



Market 

Hodges Court 

Mission 

Howard 

Folsom 

Harrison 

Bryant 



101 
201 
301 
401 
(e) 



Spofford, N s (828) Clay 
bet Waverly Place and 
Stockton N to Washington 

Spring, S s (531) California 
bet Montgomery and Kear- 
ny 

Spruce, N s California bet 
Maple and Locust N to 
Presidio Reservation 

St. Charles, E s (1018) 
Kearny bet Pacific and 
Broadway 

St, Charles Place, w s 

(1215) Kearny bet Vallejo 
and Green 

St. James Alley, E s Ma- 
son bet Post and Sutter 

St. Joseph's Avenue, N 

s Turk bet Broderick and 
Baker N to Geary 

St. Mark Place (now Mor- 
ton), W s (19) Kearny bet 
Geary and Post W to Stock- 
ton 



St. Mary, N s (520) Pino »>et 
Kearny and Dupont N to 
California 

St. Vincent, or Vincent, 

Ns(316) Green bet Mont- 

fomery and Kearny N to 
Inion 

Standish, from California 
Av S to Powhattan, B. H. 

Stanford, S s (311) Bran- 
nan bet Second and Third 
SE to Townsend 

Stanly Court, E s Stanly 

Place bet Harrison and 
Bryant 

Stanly Place, S s (557) 
Harrison bet First and Sec- 
ond SE to Bryant 

Stanyan, S s Fulton W of 
Shrader 

Star, from California Ave- 
nue SE to Franconia Ave- 
nue, B. H. 

Steiner, N s Ridley bet 
Fillmore and Pierce N to 
the bay 

East. Street. West side. 



2 


Ridley 


1 


100 


Kate 


, 


200 


Waller 


201 


300 


Haight 


301 


400 


Page 


401 


500 


Oak 


501 


600 


Fell 


601 


700 


Hayes 


701 


800 


Grove 


801 


900 


Fulton 


901 


1000 


McAllister 


1001 


1100 


Tyler 


1101 


1200 


Turk 


1201 


1300 


Eddy 


1301 


1400 


Ellis 


1401 




Byington 





1500 


O'Farrell 


1501 





Elliot Park 


1503 


1600 


Geary 


1601 


1700 


Post 


1701 


1800 


Sutter 


1801 


1900 


Bush 


1901 




Wildey 





2000 


Pine 


2001 


2100 


California 


2101 





Perine 




2200 


Sacramento 


2201 


2300 


Clay 


2301 


2400 


Washington 


2401 


2500 


Jackson 


2501 


2600 


Pacific 


2601 


2700 


Broadway 


2701 


2800 


Vallejo 


2801 


2900 


Green 


2901 


3000 


Union 


3001 


3100 


Filbert 
Pixley 


3101 


3200 


Greenwich 
Moulton 


3201 


3300 


Lombard 


3301 


3400 


Chestnut 


3401 


3500 


Francisco 


3501 


3600 


Bay 


3601 


3700 


North Point 


3701 


3800 


Beach 


3801 


3900 


Jefferson 


3901 


4000 


Tonquin 


4001 


(e) 


Lewis 


(e) 



Steuart, S s Market bet 

East and Spear SE to the 

bay 

Southwest. Street. Northeast. 

2 Market 1 

100 Mission 101 

200 Howard 201 

300 Folsom 301 

(e) Harrison (e) 

Steveloe, E s (412) Jones 
bet Ellis and O'Farrell 

Stevenson, W s (22) First 
bet Market and Mission 
SW to Twenty -first 



■ rt Street. 8 1 

1 

101 

2(il 
(M 
40 1 
501 
601 
701 
801 
C) 
(6) 



ft 

ft 
ft 
ft 
ft] 

1701 

1801 

1901 

ie) 



Stevenson Avenue, E s 

Valencia bet Brady and 
Hermann 

Stockton, N s Market bet 
Dupont and Powell N to 
the bay 



2 


First 




i 


100 


■nd 


<M 


.v n Uo&toomi rj 


200 


Third 


ft) 


Fourth 


400 


Fifth 


500 


Sixth 


600 


nth 


700 


Eighth 


800 


Ninth 


W 


Tenth 


ft) 


1 ■nth 




Potter 




Brady 




Crocker 




Hermann 


16) 


Twelfth 


(b) 


Thirteenth 


(6) 


Fourteenth 


(6) 


Fifteenth 


(61 


Sixteenth 


(6) 


Seventeenth 




Willow Avenue 


1700 


Eighteenth 


181 III 


Nineteenth 


1900 


Twentieth 


W 


Twenty-first 



East 


Street. West 


side. 


2 


Market and Ellis 


1 


100 


O'Farrell 


101 


200 


Geary 


201 


212 


Morton 





300 


Post 


301 


308 


Stockton Place 





400 


Sutter 


401 


500 


Bush 


501 


508 


Emnia 





600 


Pine 


601 


700 


California 


701 





Emmet Place 


709 


800 


Sacramento 


801 


900 


Clay 


901 


1000 


Washington 


1001 


1100 


Jackson 


1101 


1200 


Pacific 


1201 


1232 


Polk Lane 





1300 


Broadway 


1301 


1400 


Vallejo 


1401 





Card Alley 


1413 




Montgomery Av 




1500 


Green 


1501 


1600 


Union 


1601 


1700 


Filbert 


1701 


1800 


Greenwich 


1801 


1900 


Lombard 

Newhall 


1901 




Joseph's Terrace 





2000 


Chestnut 


2001 




Pfeiffer 





2100 


Francisco 


2101 


2200 


Bay 


2201 


2300 


North Point 


2301 


(<•) 


Beach 


w 


Stockton Place, (o 


r Al- 


ley) W s (213) Dupont bet 


Post and Sutter W to Stock- 


ton 





Stone, N s (918) Washing- 
ton bet Stockton and 
Powell N to Jackson 

SI ri nulla in. from Islais 
Creek W of Adele S to 
Hecker 

Snllivan. E and W s 

Stanyan bet Grattan and 
Carl 

Snllivan. from Cortland 
Avenue S to Crescent Ave- 
nue, B. H. 

Sullivan Alley, Ns (720) 
Jackson bet Dupont and 
Stockton N to Pacific 

Snllivan Alley, S s (537) 
Mission bet First and bec- 
ond 



ACIFIC COAST BUSINESS DIRECTORY, 1876-78. Octavo, 1,000 pp., Price $5. 



JEWELRY made to order and REPAIRED by D. W. Laird, 613 Mont. cor. Merchar 






P, 



66 



SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 



Sullivan. Alley, W s 

(1021) Dupont bet Jackson 
and Pacific 
Summer, W s (319) Mont- 
gomery bet Pine and Cali- 
fornia W to Kearny 

Sumner, S s California 
Avenue bet Rosecrans and 
Prentiss S to Powhattan 

Sumner, S s (1159) How- 
ard bet Seventh and Eighth 

Sutter, junction Market 
and Sansom bet Post and 
Bush W to Laurel Hill 
Cemetery 

North. Street. South side. 

2 Market and Sansom 1 

100 Montgomery 101 

106 Trinity 

Lick Place 111 

200 Kearny 201 

204 Clara Lane - — 

300 Dupont 301 

400 Stockton 401 

500 Powell 501 

Delaware Court 

600 Mason 601 

700 Taylor 701 

800 Jones 801 

900 Leavenworth 901 

1000 Hyde 1001 

1100 LarMn 1101 

1200 Polk 1201 

1300 Van Ness Avenue 1301 

1400 Franklin 1401 

1500 Gough 1501 

1600 Octavia 1601 

1700 Laguna 1701 

1800 Buchanan 1801 

1900 Webster 1901 

2000 Fillmore 2001 

2100 Steiner 2101 

2200 Pierce 2201 

2300 Scott 2301 

2400 Devisadero 2401 

2500 Broderick 2501 

2600 Baker 2601 

2700 Lyon 2701 

(e) Central Avenue (e) 

Swan, from Bernal SW to 
junction Marengo and Ber- 
nal 

Sweeney, W s San Bruno 
Road 4 miles from City 
Hall 

Sweet, N s Broadway bet 
Taylor and Jones N to 
Vallejo r 

Tay, N s (1014) Sacramento 
bet Powell and Mason N 
to Clay 

Taylor, N s Market bet 
Mason and Jones N to the 
bay 

East. Street. West side. 
2 Market and Tyler 1 



100 Turk 

200 Eddy 

300 Ellis 

400 OFarrell 

500 Geary 

504 Oak 

516 Taylor PI 

Adelaide Place 

600 Post 

Lewis Place 

700 Sutter 

800 Bush 

900 Pine 

908 Villa Place 

1000 California 

1100 Sacramento 

Pleasant 

1200 Clay 

1300 Washington 

1400 Jackson 

1500 Pacific 

Bernard 

1600 Broadway 

Falcon Place 

1700 Vallejo 

1800 Green 

Lincoln 

1900 Dmon 

2000 Filbert 

2012 Valparaso 



101 
201 
301 
401 
501 



517 
601 
605 
701 
801 
901 

1001 
1101 
1115 
1201 
1301 
1401 
1501 
1535 
1601 

1701 
1801 

1901 
2001 



2100 Greenwich 
2200 Lombard 

Montgomery Av 
2300 Chestnut 

Water 

Houston 

2400 Francisco 

Vandewater 
2500 Bay 
2600 North Point 
2700 Beach 
(e) Jefferson 

Taylor Place, E 



2101 
2201 

2301 



2401 

2501 
2601 
2701 
(e) 
(516) 
Taylos bet Geary and Post 

Tehama, W s (220) First 
bet Clementina and How- 
ard 

Northwest. Street. Southeast. 

2 First 1 

100 Second 101 

200 Third 201 

300 Fourth 301 

400 Fifth 401 

(6) Sixth (6) 

(6) Seventh (6) 

700 Eighth 701 

(6) Ninth (6) 

Tehama, S s Montezuma 
S to Prospect Place, B. H. 

Tehanta Place, E s (223) 
First bet Howard and Fol- 
som 

Telegraph Place, N s 

(330) Greenwich bet Kearny 
and Dupont 

Temple, (now Twenty- 
fifth) W s Potrero Avenue 
bet Twenty-fourth and 
Twenty-sixth 

Tennessee, from the bay 
bet Kentucky and Minne- 
sota S to Tulare 

Tenth, (late Thome) S s 
Market bet Ninth and 
Eleventh SE to Mission 
Creek 

Southwest. Street. Northeast. 

2 Market 1 

100 Mission 101 

200 Howard 201 

Warren Avenue 225 

300 Folsom 301 

Sheridan 

400 Harrison 401 

500 Bryant 501 

Terrace View, S s Fran- 
cisco bet Kearny and Du- 
pont 

Tevis, S s King bet Third 
and Fourth S to Berry 

Texas, from the bay bet 
Mississippi and Missouri S 
to Tulare 

Third, S s Market bet 
Second and Fourth SE to 
the bay 

Southwest. Street. Northeast. 

2 Market 1 

20 Stevenson 19 

(!>) Jessie 37 

100 Mission 101 

118 Minna 117 

Sherwood Place 131 

138 Everett 

Hunt 145 

200 Howard 201 

224 Tehama 223 

236 Noble Place 

(b) Clementina 247 

300 Folsom 301 

Verona Place 337 

400 Harrison 401 

418 Perry 417 

436 Silver 435 

500 Bryant 501 

South Park 519 

South Park Alley 537 

600 Brannan 601 

700 Townsend 701 

King 
800 Berry 801 

Channel 



Thirteenth (late Ellen), 
SE s Mission bet Twelfth 
and Fourteenth 

South. Street. North Side. 

2 Mission 1 

100 Howard 101 

200 Folsom 201 

Thirtieth (late Grove), W 
s San Jose Road S of 
Twenty-ninth 

Thompson Avenue or 
Place. S s (371) Brannan 
bet Second and Third 

Thome (now Tenth), S s 
Market bet Ninth and Ele- 
venth SE to Mission Creek 

Tiffany Avenue (now 
Valencia), from junction 
Valencia and Twenty-sixth 
SW to Twenty-ninth 

Tilden, W s Noe bet Fif- 
teenth and Sixteenth 

Tilford, W s Fifth bet 
Bryant and Brannan 

Tomasa, from California 
Avenue SE to California 
Avenue, B. H. 

Toniguin, W s Larkin bet 
Lewis and Jefferson W to 
Presidio Reservation 

Torrens Court, N s Clay 
bet Hyde and Larkin 

Touchard Alley, S s Pine 
bet Jones and Leavenworth 

Townsend, W s First bet 
Brannan and King SW to 
Eighth 

Northwest. Street. Southeast. 



2 First 


1 


Japan 





100 Second 


101 


Stanford 





Clarence Place 





Hammond 




200 Third 


201 


Ritch 





Liberty 


. 


Madden 




Haggin 




Crook 





300 Fourth 


301 


400 Fifth 


401 


500 Sixth 


501 


600 Seventh 


601 


Eighth 




Tracy (now Fourteenth), W 


s Harrison bet Thirteenth 


and Fifteenth W to Castro 



Treat Avenue, S s Twen- 
tieth bet Folsom and Har- 
rison S to Serpentine Av- 
enue 

Trinity, N s (106) Sutter 
bet Montgomery and Kear- 
ny N to Bush 

Trinity Court, W s Trin- 
ity bet Sutter and Bush 

Trnett, W s Mason bet 
Clay and Washington 

Tulare, from the bay S of 
Marin W to Connecticut 

Turk, junction Market and 

Mason bet Tyler and Eddy 

W to Masonic Avenue 

North. Street. South side. 

2 Market and Mason 1 

14 Margaret Place 

100 Taylor 101 

200 Jones 201 

300 Leavenworth 301 

400 Hyde 401 

Dodge 

500 Larkin 501 

600 Polk 601 

700 Van Ness Avenue 701 

800 Franklin 801 

?00 Gough 901 

1000 Octavia 1001 

1100 Laguna 1101 

1200 Buchanan 1201 

1300 Webster 1301 



1400 
1500 
1600 
1700 

1800 
1900 

2000 



M 



1401 
1501 
1601 
1701 

1801 
1901 



Fillmore 

Steiner 

Pierce 

Scott 

Adams 

Devisadero 

Broderick 

St. Joseph's Av 

Baker 2001 

Lyon 2101 

Lott 2201 

Masonic Avenue (e) 

Twelfth (late Brown), SE 
s Mission bet Eleventh and 
Thirteenth SE to Harrison 

Southwest. Street. Northeast. 
2 Mission 1 

26 Glen Park Avenue 

100 Howard 101 

200 Folsom 201 

(«) Harrison (e) 

Twentieth (late Napa), 
from the bay bet Butte and 
Shasta W to Douglass 

North. Street. South side. 

2 Massachusetts 1 

100 Delaware 101 

200 Maryland 201 

300 Louisiana 301 

400 Georgia 401 

500 Michgan 501 

600 Illinois 601 

700 Kentucky 701 

800 Tennessee 801 

900 Minnesota 901 

1000 Indiana 1001 

1100 Iowa 1101 

1200 Pennsylvania Av 1201 

1300 Mississippi 1301 

1400 Texas 1401 

1500 Missouri 1501 

1600 Connecticut 1601 

1700 Arkansas 1701 

1800 Wisconsin 1801 

1900 Carolina 1901 

2000 DeHarro 2001 

2100 Rhode Island 2101 

2200 Kansas 2201 

2300 Vernvont 2301 

2400 Nebraska 

2500 Utah 2501 

2600 Potrero Avenue 2601 

2700 Jersey 2701 

2800 Hampshire 2801 

2900 York 2901 

3000 Florida 3001 

3100 Columbia 3101 

3200 Harrison 3201 

Treat Avenue 

3300 Folsom 3301 

Shotwell 

3400 Howard 3401 

Capp 

3500 Mission 

Jessie 

Stevenson 

3600 Valencia 3601 

3700 Guerrero 3701 

3800 Dolores 3801 

3900 Church 3901 

4000 Sanchez 4001 

4100 Noe 4101 

4200 Castro 4201 

4300 Diamond 4301 

Douglass 

Twenty-eighth (late 
Vale), W s Guerrero bet 
Twenty-seventh and Twen 
ty-ninth 

Twenty-fifth (late Tern- - 
pie), W s Potrero Avenue 
bet Twenty - fourth and 
Twenty-sixth W to Doug- 
lass 

Twenty-first (late Alta) 
W s Potrero Avenue be! 
Twentieth and Twenty-sec- 
ond W to Douriass 

North. Street. South side 
2 Potrero Avenue 

Jersey 

Hampshire 20! 
Bryant Avenue 

York 30: 

Florida — 
Alabama 

Columbia 50 



100 
200 

300 
400 



500 



California Farmers' Mutual Eire Insurance Association, No. 38 California Stil;;; 



P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 706, 703, 710, 712, 711, and 716 Kearny, Established 18G2. 



SAN FRANCISCO STREET DIRECTORY. 



67 



600 Harrison 601 

'00 Folsom 701 

shotwell 
800 Howard 801 

900 Mission 901 

Bartlett 

1000 Valencia 1001 

1100 Guerrero 1101 

1200 

1300 

1400 
1500 
1600 

1700 

1800 

Twcnly- fourth (late 

Park), W s Fotrero Ave- 
nue bet Twenty-third and 
Twenty-fifth W to Douglass 

North. Street. South sidt 



Harrison 
Treat Avenue 

Folsom 

shotwell 

Howard 

Capp 

Mission 

Bartlett 

Valencia 

i tuerrero 

Fair Oaks 

Dolores 

Chattanooga 

( ihuroh 

Vicksburg 

Sanchez 

N oe 

('astro 

Sherman 

Diamond 

Eureka 

Douglass 



1201 


2 




100 


1301 


200 




300 


1401 


400 


1501 


600 


1601 


bOO 


1701 


700 


1801 


800 



2 
100 
200 
300 
400 
500 
600 

700 

800 

900 

1000 

1100 
1200 

^300 

1400 
1500 
I GOO 
1700 
1800 



Potrero Avenue 

Hampshire 

York 

Bryant Avenue 

Columbia 

Alabama 

Harrison 

Treat Avenue 

Folsom 

Shotwell 

Howard 

Capp 

Mission 

Bartlett 

Valencia 

San Jose Avenue 

Guerrero 

Fair Oaks 

Dolores 

Chattanooga 

Church 

Vicksburg 

Sanchez 

Noe 

Castro 

Diamond 

Douglass 



1 
101 
201 
301 
401 
501 
601 

701 

801 

901 

1001 

1101 

1201 

1301 

1401 
1501 
1601 
1701 
1801 



Twenty-ninth(lateDale), 
W s San Jose Eoad bet 
Twenty-eighth and Thir- 
tieth 

Twenty-second (late 

John), W 8 Potrero Ave- 
nue bet Twenty-first and 
Twenty-third W to Doug- 
lass 



1- 



forth. Street. South side. 


2 


Potrero Avenue 


1 


100 


Hampshire 


101 


200 


York 


201 


300 


Bryant Avenue 


301 


400 


Columbia 


401 


500 


Alabama 


501 


600 


Harrison 
Treat Avenue 


601 


700 


Folsom 
Shotwell 


701 


800 


Howard 
Capp 


801 


900 


Mission 
Bartlett 


901 


000 


Valencia 


1001 


— 


San Jose Avenue 




100 


Guerrero 
Fair Oaks 


1101 


200 


Dolores 
Chattanooga 


1201 


300 


Church 
Vicksburg 


1301 


400 


Sanchez 


1401 


500 


Noe 


1501 


BOO 


Castro 
Sherman 


1601 


700 


Diamond 
Eureka 


1701 


iOO 


Douglass 


1801 



Wenty - seventh (late 
Figg), W s Guerrero bet 
Twenty-sixth and Twenty- 
eighth W to Douglass 



Twenty-sixth (late Na- 

vvl. W s Bryant Avenue 

bet Twenty-fifth and Twen- 
ty-seventh W to Douglass 

Twenty-third (late Hom- 
er), W s Potrero Avenue 
bet Twenty - second and 

Twenty-fourth W to Doug- 
lass 
North. Street. South side. 

1 

101 
201 
301 
401 
501 
601 



900 

1000 

1100 

1200 

1300 

1400 
1500 
1600 
1700 

1800 



Potrero Avenue 

Hampshire 

York 

Bryant Avenue 

Columbia 

Alabama 

Harrison 

Treat Avenue 

Folsom 

Shotwell 

Howard 

Capp 

Mission 

Bartlett 

Valencia 

San Jose Avenue 

Guerrero 

Fair Oaks 

Dolores 

Chattanooga 

Church 

Vicksburg 

Sanchez 

Noe 

Castro 

Diamond 

Eureka 

Douglass 



701 

801 

901 

1001 

1101 

1201 

1301 

1401 
1501 
1601 
1701 

1801 



Tyler, junction Market and 
Taylor bet McAllister and 
Turk W to Masonic Avenue 

North. Street. South side. 
2 Market and Taylor 1 



100 Jones 

200 Leavenworth 

Dale 

Charles 

300 Hyde 

400 Larkin 

500 Polk 



101 
201 



301 
401 

501 



600 Van Ness Avenue 601 



700 Franklin 

800 Gough 

900 Octavia 

1000 Laguna 

1100 Buchanan 

1200 Webster 

1300 Fillmore 

1400 Steiner 

1500 Pierce 

1600 Scott 

Adams 

1700 Devisadero 

1800 Broderick 

1900 Baker 

2000 Lyon 

2100 Lott 



701 
801 
901 
1001 
1101 
1201 
1301 
1401 
1501 
1601 

1701 
1801 
1901 
2001 
2101 



(e) Masonic Avemie (e) 

Tysou Place, Ss (919) 

Washington bet Stockton 

and Powell 
Union,Ws Front bet Green 

and Filbert W to Presidio 

Reservation 

South side. 

1 

101 



North. Street. 
2 Front 
Battery 
Gaines 

Sansom 201 
Calhoun 

Montgomery 301 

Vincent 323 

Kearny 401 

Filbert Place 

Sonoma Place 407 

Lafayette Place 419 

Varenne 

Dupont 501 

Cadell Alley 

Bannam Place 509 

Jasper Place 

Union Place 523 

Clairville Place 535 

Stockton 601 
Montgomery Avenue 

Powell 701 

August Alley 717 



100 

200 

300 

400 
406 



420 
500 
508 

518 



600 
700 



800 


Mo:-' I. 


900 


Taylor 




Elba 


1000 


Jones 




Bay View Place 


1100 


Leavenworth 





Sharp Place 


1200 


Hyde 




Moore 


1300 


Larkin 


1400 


Polk 


1500 


Van Ness Avenue 


10(111 


Franklin 


1700 


Gough 


1800 


Octavia 


1900 


Laguna 


2000 


Buchanan 


2100 


Webster 


2200 


Fillmore 


2300 


Steiner 


2400 


Pierce 


2500 


Scott 


2600 


Devisadero 


2700 


Broderick 


2800 


Baker 



801 
901 

lool 

1101 

1201 

l.iol 
1 tin 
1601 
1601 

17ol 
1801 
1901 
2001 
2101 
2201 
2301 
2401 
2501 
3601 
2701 
2801 

Union Alley, from Union 
Place 

I 'it i on Avenne, E s Lau- 
rel Avenue E to San Bruno 
RoadSsB. H. 

Union Place, N s (522) 
Green bet Dupont and 

Stockton N to Union 

Union Square* bet Stock- 
ton, Powell, Geary and 
Post 

University, S s Silver Av- 
enue bet College and 
Princeton, U. M. T. 

Utah, from Mission Creek 
bet Nebraska and Potre- 
ro Avenue S to Yolo 

Vale, (now Twenty-eighth) 
W s Guerrero bet Twenty- 
seventh and Twenty-ninth 

Valencia. S s Market bet 
Mission and Guerrero S to 
Twenty-ninth 

West. Street. East side. 
2 Market 1 

Stevenson Avenue 15 

100 Hermann 101 

200 Ridley 201 

208 Quinn 209 

Brosnan 

300 Fourteenth 301 

400 Fifteenth 401 

500 Sixteenth 501 

600 Seventeenth 601 

Cedar Lane 611 

Willow Avenue 617 

700 Eighteenth 701 

800 Nineteenth 801 

820 Columbia 

900 Twentieth 901 

Liberty 

1000 Twenty-first 1001 

1100 Twenty-second 1101 

1200 Twenty-third 1201 

1300 Twenty-fourth 1301 

1400 Twenty-fifth 1401 

1500 Twenty-sixth 1501 

Serpentine Avenue 

Vallejo, W s Davis bet 
Green and Broadway W to 
Presidio Reservation. I The 
buildings in this street are 
incorrectly numbered.] 

North. Street. South side. 



2 
(c) 
100 
200 



300 
400 
420 

430 
500 



530 
600 



eet. 
Davis 
Front 
Battery 
Sansom 
Bestole 
Bartol 
Montgomery 
Kearny 
Pollard Place 
Pinckney Place 
Margaret Place 
Dupont 

Montgomery Av 
Vallejo Place 
Agnes Lane 
Stockton 



1 

(c) 
101 
201 



301 

401 

423 
501 
521 
601 



700 Powell 701 

710 

738 

800 Mason 

900 Taylor 



Maiden I 
Morn Alley 

Powell 

• "■ Plaoe 

( I ( 'ollliell I 

Mason 

Vail ! Jo Court 

Taylor 

Sweet. 

I ICO 

Jones 

Leavenworth 

Hyde 

Larkin 

Maxwell 

Pott 



looo Jones lorn 

lioo Leavenworth lim 

1200 Hyde l:'"l 

w bJ 
1300 Larkin 

1400 Polk 

1500 Van N ss Av. n 

1600 Franklin 1601 

1700 Gough 17i-l 

1800 Octavia 1801 

1900 Laguna lool 

2000 Buchanan 

2100 Webster 

2200 Fillmore 

2300 Steiner 

2400 Pierce 24nl 

2500 Scott 

2000 Devisadero 9601 

2700 Broderick 

2800 Baker 2801 

Vallejo Court, S s Val- 
lejo bet Mason and Taylor 

Vallejo Place, S s (521) 
Vallejo bet Dupont and 
Stockton 

Valley, W s Old San Jose 
Road bet Twenty-eighth 
and Twenty-ninth 

Valparaiso, W s (1911) 
Mason bet Filbert and 
Greenwich 

Van Xess A veil uc, N s 

Market bet Polk and F rank- 
lin N to the bay 
East. Street. West side. 



100 

200 

300 

400 

500 

600 

700 

800 

900 

908 

1000 

1008 

1100 

1200 

1300 
1310 
1400 
1408 
1500 
101 10 

1700 
1800 

1900 
2000 
21H0 
2200 
2300 

2400 
2500 
20,00 
2700 
2800 
2900 
3000 
3100 
3200 
3300 



Market and I tak 

Hickory Avenue 

Fell 

Linden Avenue 

Hayes 

Ivy 

Grove 

Birch Avenue 

Fulton 

Ash Avenue 

McAllister 

Locust Avenue 

Tyler 

Elm Avenuo 

Turk 

Laurel Avenue 

Eddy 

Willow Avenue 

Bills 

Olive Avenue 

O'Farrell 

Myrtle A\enuo 

Geary 

Cedar Avenue 

Post 

Walnut Avenue 

Sutter 

Fern Avenue 

Bush 

Austin 

Pine 

California 

Sacramento 

Clay 

Washington 

Jackson 

Pacific 

1 '.roadway 

Vallejo 

Bonita 

Green 

Union 

Filbert 

Greenwich 

Lombard 

Chestnut 

Francisco 

Bay 

North Point 

Beach 



1 

101 
109 
201 

301 

401 

501 

601 

701 

801 

901 
909 

1001 
1009 
1101 

1201 

1301 
1311 
1401 
1409 
1501 
1601 
1701 
1801 
l 101 
9001 
3101 
9301 
2301 

9401 
9601 
9601 
3701 
9801 
9901 
3001 
3101 
3901 
3301 



• eigntn w to uougiass August Alley in oou oiucinuu «~» -~"" ~- 

jj ACIFIC COAST BUSINESS DIRECTORY Circulates throughout Pacific Coast. 



JEWELRY made to order and EEPAIEED by D. W. Laird, 613 Mont. cor. Mercna 



68 



SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 



3400 Jefferson 
3500 Tonquin 
(e) Lewis 



3401 
3501 
(«) 



Vande water, W s Powell 
bet Francisco and Bay W 
to Taylor 

Varenne, N s (420) Union 
bet Kearny and Dupont 

Vassar Place, S s (613) 
Harrison bet Second and 
Third 

Ver Mehr, E s (116) Kear- 
ny bet Post and Sutter 

Vermont, from Mission 
Creek bet Kansas and Ne- 
braska S to Tulare 

Vernon Place, W s (326) 
Second bet Folsom and 
Harrison W to Hawthorne 

Vernon Place, E s Hyde 

bet Green and Union 

Vernon Place, S s (1007) 
Jackson bet Mason and 
Taylor 

Verona Place, E s (337) 
Third bet Folsom and 
Harrison 

Vleksbnrg, S s Twenty- 
first bet Church and San- 
chez S to Twenty-fifth 

Villa Place, E s Taylor 
bet Pine and California 

Vincent or St. Vincent, 

N s (316) Green bet Mont- 
gomery and Kearny N to 
Union 

Virginia, N s (914) "Wash- 
ington bet Stockton and 
Powell N to Pacific 

Virginia Alley, W s 

(505) Dupont bet Pine and 
California 

Virginia Avenue, from 
California Avenue SE to 
Cherubusco, B. H. 

Virginia Place, N s (806) 
Pacific bet Stockton and 
Powell N to Broadway 

Yischer Place, E s Beale 
bet Market and Mission 

Voight, E of San Bruno 
Road, 4 miles from City 
Hall 

Vorratn Place, E s (1206) 
Larkin bet Bush and Pine 
Vulture— (see Columbia) 

Wall Place, N s Jackson 
bet Leavenworth and Hyde 

Wallace Place, N s (612) 
California bet Kearny and 
Dupont 

Waller, junction Market 
and Octavia W to Lyon 

Walnut, N s California 
bet Laurel and Lott N to 
Presidio Reservation 

Walnut Avenue, W s 

(1013) Larkin bet Post and 
Sutter 

North. Street. South side. 

2 Larkin 1 

100 Polk 101 

200 Van Ness At 201 

300 Franklin 301 

400 Gough 401 

500 Octavia 501 

(e) Laguna (e) 

Ward, from Cortland Av- 
enue S to Crescent Ave- 
nue, B. H. 

Warren, S s Thirtieth bet 
Whitney and Bartlett S to 
Palmer 

Warren Avenue, NE s 

(225) Tenth bet Howard 
and Folsom 



Washington, W s East 
bet Clay and Jackson W 
to First Avenue 

North. Street. South side. 



2 
100 
200 

300 
400 
412 
500 
532 
600 



700 

744 
800 



828 
900 



914 
918 

1000 



1100 
1106 
1200 

1300 



1400 
1500 
1600 
1700 
1800 
1900 
2000 
2100 
2200 
2300 
2400 
2500 
2600 
2700 
2800 
2900 
3000 
3100 



East 1 

Drumm 101 

Davis 201 

Cedar 217 

Front 301 

Battery 401 

Custom House PI 

Sansom 501 

Jones Alley 

Montgomery 601 
Montgomery Av 

Dunbar Court 641 

Kearny 701 

Brenham Place 727 

Washington Alley 

Dupont 801 

Waverly Place Sll 

Spofford 823 

Ross 

Stockton 901 

Havens Place 907 

Hopeton Terrace 913 

Virginia 

Stone 

Tyson Place 919 

Powell 1001 

Codman Place 1007 

Wetmore Place 1017 

Mason 1101 

Adona Place 

Taylor 1201 

Camille Place ■ 

Jones 1301 

Priest 1319 

Reed 1325 

Leavenworth 1401 

Hyde 1501 

Larkin 1601 

Polk 1701 
Van Ness Avenue 1801 



Franklin 

Gough 

Octavia 

Laguna 

Buchanan 

Webster 

Fillmore 

Steiner 

Pierce 

Scott 

Devisadero 

Broderick 

Baker 



1901 
2001 
2101 
2201 
2301 
2401 
2501 
2601 
2701 
2301 
2901 
3001 
3101 



Washington Alley, N 

s (744) Washington bet 
Kearny and Dupont 

Washington Avenue, 

S s (1313) Mission bet 
Ninth and Tenth 

Washington Avenue, 

S s Precita Avenue bet 
Folsom and Columbia 
Place, B. H. 

Washington Square, 

bet Stockton, Filbert, Pow- 
ell and Union 

Washoe Place, N s (716) 
Vallejo bet Powell and 

Mason 

Water, W s Mason bet 

Chestnut and Francisco W 
to Taylor 

Waverly Place, N s (810) 
Sacramento bet Dupont 
and Stockton N to Wash- 
ington 

Wayland, W s San Bruno 
Road bet Bacon and Wol- 
sey, U. M. T. 

Wayne, S s Cortland Av- 
enue bet Gates and Kos- 
ciusko 

Webh, N s (532) California 
bet Montgomery and Kear- 
ny N to Sacramento 

Webb Place, W s Mason 
bet Green and Union 

Webster, N s Kate bet 
Buchanan and Fillmore N 
to the bay 



East. Street. West side. 

2 Kate 1 

Germania 

100 Waller 
200 Haight 

Rose Avenue 
300 Page 

Lilly Avenue 
400 Oak 

Hickory Avenue 
500 Fell 

Linden Avenue 
600 Hayes 

Ivy 
700 Grove 
800 Fulton 
900 McAllister 



101 

201 

301 
401 
501 
601 

701 

801 

901 

1001 

1101 



1000 Tyler 

1100 Turk 

Laurel Avenue 

1200 Eddy 1201 

1300 Ellis 1301 

Byington 1309 

1400 O'Farrell 1401 

1500 Geary 1501 

1600 Post 1601 

1700 Sutter 1701 

1S00 Bush 1801 

Wildey 

1900 Pine 1901 

2000 California 2001 

2100 Sacramento 2101 

2200 Clay 2201 

2300 Washington 2301 

2400 Jackson 2401 

2500 Pacific 2501 

2600 Broadway 2601 

2700 Vallejo 2701 

2S00 Green 2801 

2900 Union 2901 

3000 Filbert 3001 

3100 Greenwich 3101 

3200 Lombard 3201 

3300 Chestnut 3301 

3400 Francisco 3401 

3500 Bay 3501 

3600 NorthPoint 3601 

3700 Beach 3701 

3800 Jefferson 3801 

3900 Tonquin 3901 

(<•) Lewis (c) 
Webster, N s Lombard 

bet Montgomery and Kear- 
ny N to Francisco 
Wcldon, S s Crescent Av- 
enue nr San Bruno Road 

Wells Avenue, W s Do- 
lores bet Fifteenth and 
Sixteenth 

Wells Court or Ada, S s 

Lombard bet Dupont and 
Stockton 

Welsh, Ws Zoe bet Bry- 
ant and Brannan W to 
Fourth 

West Avenue, from San 
Jose Road near Cortland 
Avenue, SE to Holly Park 

West End Alley, N s 

Green bet Hyde and Lar- 
kin N to Union 

West Mission, from Mis- 
sion nr Twelfth SW and S 
to Mission nr Thirteenth 

Wetmore Place, N s 

(1016) Clay bet Powell and 
Mason N to Washington 

Wheeloch Place, N s 

Vallejo, bet Stockton and 
Powell 

White, N s Vallejo bet 
Hyde and Larkin 

White Place, S s Bryant 
bet Seventh and Eighth 

White Place, Es (806) 
Jones bet Sutter and Bush 

Whitney, S s Thirtieth 
bet Dame and Warren S 
to Palmer 

Whitney, N s Sixteenth 
bet Howard and Mission 

Wildey, W s Webster bet 
Bush and Pine W to Stei- 
ner 



WiJlard, N s Grattan nr 
Stanyan N to Golden Gate 
Park 

William, Ns (420) O'Far- 
rell bet Jones and Taylor 
N to Post 



East. Street. 

2 O'Farrell 
100 Geary 
(e) Post 



West Side. 

1 

101 

(c) 

William Place, W s (109) 
Davis bet California and 
Sacramento 

Williams, S s Silver Av- 
enue bet Goettingen and 
Holyoke, U. M. T. 

Williamson, N s Point 

Lobos Avenue bet Boyce 

and Chase N to Laurel 
Hill Cemetery 

Willow, S s (929) Folsom 
bet Fifth and Sixth 

Willow, E s Valencia bet 
Seventeenth and Eight- 
eenth 

Willow Avenue, W s 

(611), Larkin bet Eddy and 

Ellis 

North. Street. South side 

2 Larkin 1 

100 Polk 101 

200 Van Ness Avenue 201 

300 Franklin 301 

400 Gough 401 

500 Octavia 501 

600 Laguna 601 

Buchanan 
Winans Alley, E s Eighth 
bet Howard and Tehama 

Wiuhle, E of San Bruno 

Road 4 miles from City 

Hall 
Winslow, from California 

Avenue S to Powhattan, 

B. H. 

Winter 

Mason 
Union 



Lane, E s (1716) 
bet Green 



ami .-. 
All 

Wisconsin, from the bay b 
bet Arkansas and Carolina on 
S to Tulare 

Wolfe, from California ■ 
Avenue E to Isabel, B. H, 

Wolscy, W s San Brunc 
Road bet Wayland anc 
Dwight, U. M. T. 

Wood (now Eleventh), S s 
Market bet Tenth an: 
Twelfth SE to Missior 
Creek 

Wood, N s Point Loboi 
Avenue bet Eugenie anc 
Collins N to Laurel Hil 
Cemetery 

Wool, from North Avemn 
S to Cortland Avenue, B.H 

WordCIl, N s Francisc< 
bet Stockton and Powell 

Yale, S s Silver Avenu 

bet Amherst and Cam 

bridge, U. M. T. 
Verba Bu'cna, N s (1114 

Sacramento bet Mason anc 

Taylor N to Clay 

Yolo, from the bay bet So 
noma and Yuba W to Po 
trero Avenue 

Yoi'h , from Mission Creel 
bet Hampshire and Bryan 
Avenue S to Serpen tin 
Avenue 

Yuba, from the bay be 

Yolo and Colusa W to Ne 

braska 
Zini, from Napoleon S tfc, 

Schneider 
Zoe, S s (635) Bryant be 

Third and Fourth SE t » 

Brannan 
Zoe Place, S s (315) Fo 

som bet Beale and Fremor 



California Farmers' Mutual Fire Insurance Association, No. 38 California Sti j^ 



P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 70S, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862. 



BUILDINGS, BLOCKS, ROWS, WHARVES, ETC. 



PUBLIC BUILDINGS. 

Alms House, San Miguel or Mission Ocean House Road, 

4S miles from City Hall 
L'ity Hall, E s Kearny bet Merchant and Washington 
City Hall (New), between McAllister, Larkin, and Park Av 
County Hospital, E s Potrero Av bet Twenty-second and 

Twenty-third 
County Jail, N s Broadway bet Kearny and Dupont. 

Branch, SW cor Francisco and Stockton 
Custom House, N\V cor Washington and Battery 
Hall of Records, SE cor Kearny and Washington 
Hall of Records (new), cor Leavenworth and McAllister 
Bouse of Correction, Old San Jos6 Road, 5 miles from 

City Hall 
industrial School, Old San Jose Road, 5 miles from City Hall 

t -office, NW cor Washington and Battery 
Twenty-sixth Street Hospital (small pox), S s San Bruno 

Road nr Serpentine Av 
United States Appraiser's Store, SW cor Battery and Jack 
United States Appraiser's Store (New), E s Sansom bet 

Washington and Jackson 
United States Marine Hospital, Mountain Lake nr Presidio 
United States Mint, NW cor Mission and Fifth 
United States Treasury, 610 Commercial 



BUILDINGS. 



Academy, N s Pine bet Montgomery and Sansom 

Alhambra, 325 Bush 

!Uta California, 529 California 

■Vrmory Hall, NE cor Montgomery and Sacramento 

Bancroft's, 721-725 Market 

Bank California, NW cor California and Sansom 

Bella Union, W s Kearny nr Washington 

Bernis', 626 California 

Bradbury, 52 Second 

3rittan's, SW cor California and Davis 

Capital, NW cor Kearny and Pine 

,'entral Pacific R. R. Co.'s, NE cor Fourth and Townsend 

Change House (Stevenson's), SW cor Montgomery and Cal 

7ochituate, 213 and 215 Sansom 

Cogswell's, SE cor Front and Clark 

College, 24 Post 

Jolton's, 220 Third 

Commercial, NW cor Pine and Battery 

3rook's, SE cor Mission and Third 

1'unningham's, SE cor Market and Second 

Davidson's, NW cor Montgomery and Commercial 

Dextcr's, 417 Kearny 

Donohoe, Kelly & Co.'s, SE cor Montgomery and Sac 
3M Dooly's, NW cor Sansom and Sutter 

Duncan's, 411£ California 

xempt Fire Company, W s Brenham PI opp Plaza 

Express, NE cor California and Montgomery 

^iremans Fund Insurance Co.'s, SW cor Cal and Sansom 

•'rank's, W s Brenham PI opp Plaza 

franklin, 400-410 California 
Pdj'Yiedlander's, NE cor California and Sansom 

Jerman Savings and Loan Society's, 526 California 

government House, NW cor Washington and Sansom 
j'jtj lay ward's, 415-423 California 
■jw libernia Savings and Loan Society, NE cor Mont and Mkt 

loward's, 521 and 523 Montgomery 
Johnson's, N s Sutter bet Montgomery and Kearny 
■jevison Brothers', 134 Sutter 

London and San Francisco Bank, NW cor Cal and Leid 
tylasonic Temple, NW cor Montgomery and Post 

laynard's, NW cor California and Battery 
yifeCreery's, NE and SE corners Montgomery and Pine 
V lechanics' Institute, 27 Post 

lechanics' Pavillion, E s Eighth bet Mkt and Mission 

lercantile Library, 216 Bush 

lerchants' Exchange, S s California bet Mont and San 



J> 



Murphy, Grant & Co.'s, NE cor S msom and Hush 

Naglee'S, SW COT Montgomery and Merchant 

Niantic, NW cor Clay and Sansom 

Nucleus, SE cor Market and Third 

Odd Fellows', 323-327 Montgomery 

Pacific Bank, NW cur Sansom and Pine 

Pacific Exchange, 314 Montgomery 

Parrott's, NW cor Sacramento and Montgomery 

Phoenix, SW cor Sansom and Jackson 

Pioneers', 808 Montgomery 

Reese's, 716-722 Washington 

Safe Deposit Co.'s, SE cor Montgomery and California 

San Francisco Gas Co.'s, First, Howard, and Natoma 

San Francisco Savings Union, NE cor Cal and Wehb 

San Francisco Stock Exchange, S s Pine bet Sansom and 

Montgomery 
Sather's, NE cor Montgomery and Commercial 
Savings and Loan Society's, 617-621 Clay 
Sherman's, NE cor Montgomery and Clay 
St. Mark's, SW cor Kearny and Morton 
Stevenson's (now Change House), SW cor Mont and Cal 
Sullivan's, SW cor Dupont and Pacific 
Tallant & Co.'s, NE cor California and Battery 
The Howard, NW cor Stockton and O'Farrell 
The Real Estate Associates, 230 Montgomery 
Tucker's, NW cor Montgomery and Sutter 
Union Insurance Co.'s, 416 and 418 California 
United States Court, NE cor Battery and Washington 
Webb's, 37 Second 

Well's, SW cor Montgomery and Clay 
West End Studio, NW cor Broadway and Larkin 
White House, NW cor Kearny anil Post 
Whiting's, SE cor Sansom aud Pine 
Young Men's Christian Association, 232 Sutter bet Kearn 

and Dupont 



HALLS. 

American Protestant Association, 713 Mission 

Anthony's, 417 Bush 

Apollo, 80S Pacific 

Armory, 134 Fourth 

Barra's, 118 First 

Central, cor Bush and Polk 

Charter Oak, 771 Market 

Corinthian, 31 Post 

Covenant, 105 Post 

Crusader. 1169 Mission 

Dashaway, 139 Post 

Druids', 413 Sutter 

Grand Army of the Republic, 71 New Montgomery 

Grand Central, SE cor Sixth aud Market 

Hare's, Tenth Av, South S. F. 

Hibemia, 246 Third 

Hoag*s, SW cor Sutter and Powell 

Horticultural, W s Stockton bet Post and Sutter 

Improved Order Ked Men's, 320 Post 

Independent Order Red Men's, 510 Bush 

Irish American, 816 and 818 Howard 

Irish Confederation, 7.">1 Market 

Kessing's, cor Twenty-first and Howard 

Lafayette, 730 Montgomery 

Masonic Temple, NW cor Mont-omen- and Post 

Mayberry's, K s Mission bet Twentieth and Twenty-first 

Mechanics', SW cor First and Stevenson 

Mechanics' Institute, 27 Post 

Mercantile Library's, 216 Rush 

National Armory, 324 Post 

Odd Fellows', 32.". Montgomery 

Pacific, N s Bush bet Kearny and Dupont 

Philharmonic, NE cor Stockton and Jackson 

Pixlev, NE cor Pacific and Polk 

Piatt's Music, 216 Montgomery 

Riggers' and Stevedores', 429 Pacific 



friCIFIC COAST BUSINESS DIEECTOEY Contains Addresses 60,000 Merchants. 



PINE WATCHES and JEWELKY for Sale by D. W. Laird, 613 Montgomery 



70 



SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 



Scollay's, 1524 Stockton 

St. Cyprian's, NW cor Jackson and Virginia 

St. Joseph's, W s Tenth bet Howard and Folsom 

Tammany, cor Folsom and Eighth 

Terpsiehorean, N s Pacific nr Stockton 

Turn Verein (Eureka), E s Powell bet California and Pine 

Turn Verein (Old), N s Bush bet Stockton and Powell 

Turn Verein (San Francisco), S s Turk bet Leavenworth 

and Hyde 
Union, S s Howard bet Third and Fourth 
Veteran's, 516 Bryant 
Washington, 35 Eddy 
Young Men's Christian Association, 232 Sutter 

BLOCKS. 
Armory, NW cor New Montgomery and Howard 
Astor, 625-633 Sacramento 
Belden's, SW cor Bush and Montgomery 
Broadway, NW cor Broadway and Kearny 
California, SE cor California and Battery 
Center, S s Sixteenth bet Folsom and Shotwell 
Commercial, SE cor California and Front 
Court, 636 Clay and 641 Merchant 
Cunningham's, SE cor Market and Second 
Custom House, SE cor Sansom and Sacramento 
Front Street, E s Front from Clay to Washington 
Harpending, S s Market bet First and Second 
Howard's, 627 Third 

Lick House, W s Montgomery from Post to Sutter 
Martin's, S s Market bet Seventh and Eighth 
Metropolitan, 8-14 Montgomery Av 
Montgomery, E s Montgomery from Merchant to Wash 
Nevada, NW cor Montgomery and Pine 
O'Donnell's, NE cor Vallejo and Dupont 
Oriental, SW coi*Bush and Battery 
Park's, SE cor Valencia and Sixteenth 
Reese's, W s Battery bet Pine and California 
Russ House, W s Montgomery from Bush to Pine 
Safe Deposit, SE cor California and Montgomery 
Shiels', junction Market and Post 
Thurlow, E s Kearny bet Sutter and Ver Mehr PI 
Union, NE cor Market and Kearny 
Virginia, NW cor Stockton and Pacific 
Washington, 1-17 Montgomery Av 
Yankee, SW cor Front and Pine 



ROWS. 

Maynard's SE cor Pine and Battery 
South Park, Third bet Bryant and Brannan 
Tittel's, W s Clara Lane nr Sutter 

WHARVES. 

Beale Street, foot Beale 

Broadway, foot Broadway 

Central Pacific R. R., foot Second 

Clay Street, foot Clay 

Cowell's, extends from Battery bet Union and Filbert 

Dewey's, foot Third 

Dry Dock Co.'s, Hunter's Point 

East Street, from Market to Folsom 

Fillmore Street, foot Fillmore 

Folsom Street, foot Folsom 

Front Street, foot Front 

Green Street, foot Green 

Greenwich Dock, continuation Battery 

Hathaway's, cor Spear and Bryant 

Harrison Street, foot Harrison 

Hobbs', E s Long Bridge foot Fourth 

Howard Street, foot Howard 

India Dock, foot Battery 

Jackson Street, foot Jackson 

Larue's, East bet Market and Mission 

Lombard Dock, foot Lombard 

Main Street, foot Main 

Market Street, foot Market 

Meiggs', from Francisco bet Pow and Mason, North Beach 

Merchants' Dry Dock Co.'s, cor Keamy and Bay 

Mission Street, foot Mission 

Montgomery and Francisco Street, foot Francisco 

North Point Dock, contin'n Sansom frm Lomb to Chestnut 

Oakland Ferry, East bet Market and Clay 

Oriental, foot First 

Pacific Mail Steamship Co.'s, Brannan and First 

Pacific Rolling Mills Co.'s, Potrero Point 

Pacific Street, foot Pacific 

Rincon, foot Steuart 

Rincon Point, Spear bet Folsom and Harrison 

San Francisco Gas Co.'s Wharf, foot Second 



Second and Berry Street, foot Second 
Steamboat, Long Bridge 
Third Street, foot Third 
Vallejo Street, foot Vallejo 
Washington Street, foot Washington 



PLACES OF A5HTSEMEJVT. 
Baldwin's Academy of Music, 932-936 Market 
Bella Union Theater, 803 and 805 Kearny 
California Theater, N s Bush bet Kearny and Dupont 
Chinese Theater (New), 623 Jackson 
Chinese Theater (Old), 618 Jackson 
German Theater (California), N s Bush bet Kear and Duj 
Grand Opera House, N s Mission bet Third and Fourth 
Maguire's New Theater, 325 Bush 
Maguire's Opera House, 318 Bush 
Pacific Anatomical Museum, Hardie PI nr Kearny 
Pacific Museum, 522 California 

Palace Amphitheater, SW cor Mission and New Mont 
Recreation Grounds, cor Folsom and Twenty-fifth 
Woodward's' Gardens, N s Mission bet Thirteenth an 
Fourteenth 

PROMINENT PLACES. 
Alcatraz Island, 2 miles NW Telegraph Hill 
Angel Island, 5 miles from City Hall 
Bay District Fair Race Grounds, entrance cor Seventl 

Av and Fulton 
Bay View, nr Hunter's Point, 5 miles S City Hall 
Bernal Heights, S of Serpentine Av bet San Jose and Sai 

Bruno roads 
Black Point, junction Van Ness Av and Bay Shore 
Buena Vista Park, S of Haight bet Broderick and Lott 
Clark's Point, foot Broadway 
Cliff House, 6i miles W City Hall 
Dry Dock (California), Hunter's Point 
Fairmount, W s San Jose K.oad nr Thirtieth 
Farallones Islands, 21) miles from City Hall 
Fort Point nr the Golden Gate 4 miles W City Hall 
Garratt's Point, £ mile SW Hunter's Point 
Golden Gate, 6 miles W City Hall 
Golden Gate Driving Park, Point Lobos Avenue 5 mile 

from City Hall 
Golden Gate Park, W of Stanyan bet D and H to Ocean 

entrance Baker bet Oak and Fell 
Hayes Valley, N of Market and VV of Larkin 
Holladay Heights, bet Clay, Wash, Gough, and Octavia 
Holly Park, SW s Bernal Heights nr San Jose Road 
Hunter's Point, 5 miles SE City Hall 
Islais Creek Bridge, from the termination of Kentucky t 

Railroad Av 
Kensington, Howard nr Twenty-first 
Lagoon, Gough bet Lombard and Francisco 
Laguna de la Merced, 7£ miles SW City Hall nr Ocea 

View House 
Lake Honda, 4 miles SW City Hall 
Lakeville, nr Laguna de la Merced 
Lime Point, opposite Fort Point 
Lone Mountain, S of Point Lobos Avenue nr Toll Gate 
Long Bridge, from foot Fourth to Potrero Nuevo 
Union Street, foot Union 

Mission Creek, from Har and Nineteenth SE to the Bay 
Mission Dolores, 2J miles SW City Hall 
Mountain Lake, 4 miles W City Hall bet Point Lobo3 an 

Presidio roads 
Mountain Lake Park, 4 miles W City Hall bet Point Lobe 

and Presidio roads 
North Beach, foot Powell W to Black Point 
North Point, foot Francisco 

Ocean View House, Ocean House Road, 7 miles SW City Ha 
Ocean Side House, Beach Road 8 miles SW City Hall 
Ocean View Riding and Driving Park, Ocean House Roa 

7 miles SW City Hall 
Pacific Heights, California to Broadway bet Van Ness A 

and Fillmore 
Point Lobos, 6f miles W City Hall 
Point San Quentin, Potrero' Nuevo 
Potrero Heights, Potrero Nuevo nr Bay Shore 
Potrero Nuevo, 2£ miles S City Hall 
Presidio, 3 miles W City Hall 
Rincon Point, foot Harrison 
Russian Hill, Taylor bet Broadway and Green 
San Jos6 or Black Point, junc Van Ness Av and Bay Shoi 
Seal Rock, 6$ miles W City Hall 
Spring Valley, nr and S Lagoon 

Telegraph Hill, Montgomery from Broadway N to the Bi 
Tuckerville, from Buchanan to Webster and Wash to Pi 
Visitacion Valley, nrthe Bay and San Mateo County Lii 
Yerba Buena or Goat Island, 2 miles NE City Hall 






California Farmers' Mutual Fwe Insurance Association, No. 38 California SI I 



P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 70S, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 13C2. 



KEY TO PUBLIC OFFICES. 



71 



KEY TO PUBLIC OFFICES. 



FEDERAL. 

Agent Special, Treasury I >cpurtincnt, Custom House third 

Boor 
Army, Military Division of the Pacific, Commandant. As- 
sistant Adjutant-General, inspector-General, Chief 
Quartermaster, Depot Quartermaster, Chiel Commis- 
urj Subsistence, Depot Commissary Subsistence, 
Chief Paymaster, Judge Advocate, Medical Purveyor, 
Engineer Officer, Medical Director, Medical store- 
keeper. Military Storekeeper in charge of clothing, 
N\v oor Stockton and O'Farrell 
Army, Department of California, headquarters NW cor 

Stockton and O'Farrell 
Army, Engineers, Senior Engineer, 533 Kearny, Fortifi- 
cations Harbor S. F., 533 Kearny; Light-house, 120 
Sutter 
Army, Depots and Warehouses, NW cor Stockton and 

O' Farrell and Verba Buena Island 
Bankruptcy, Registers District California, 63C Clay and 24 

U. S. Court Building 
Board Commissioners Irrigation U. S. A., 533 Kearny 
3t Survey, Western Coast Division, 214 Stockton 
| Courts, United States Court Building, Circuit, rooms 2 
and 3 ; Clerk, 1 ; District, 9 ; Clerk, 14 ; District At- 
torney, <>; Marshal, 5 ; Commissioners, 1 and 14 
1 Customs I '• irt San Francisco, Collector, Naval Officer, and 
Surveyor, NW cor Washington and Battery; Ap- 
praiser's Store, S\V cor Battery and Jackson ; Inspec- 
tor Drugs, SW cor Jackson and Battery ; Boarding 
Officers, foot Front ; Drayman, SW cor Jackson and 
Battery 

Inspector Boilers, 11 U. S. Court Building 
Inspector Hulls, 11 U. S. Court Building 
Internal Revenue ; Collector, U. S. Court Building ; Gaug- 

ers, U. S. Court Building 
Land Office, Register and Receiver, 500 Jackson 
Light-house, Twelfth District, 204 Montgomery 
■Marine Hospital, Mountain Lake nr Presidio 
Marine Hospital, Pacific Coast, Superintending Surgeon, 

71.' Clay 
Mint, Superintendent, NW cor Fifth and Mission ; Assay- 
er, Coiner, Melter and Refiner, NW cor Fifth and Mis- 
sion ; Treasurer, 42S Montgomery 
Navy Pay Office, 434 California 
Pension Agent Army and Navy, 321 Washington 
kfPost-office, Postmaster, NW cor Washington and Battery ; 
Assistant Superintendent Railway Mail Service, 006 
Montgomery ; Special Agent, 710 Montgomery 
Secret Service Division, 5 U. S. Court Building 
m Shipping Commissioner, NE cor Front and Jackson 
Signal Service, 42 Merchants' Exchange 
Supervising Inspector Steam Vessels, 11 U. S. Court Bldg 
Surveyor-General California, 300 Pine 
Treasurer Assistant, 428 Montgomery 



STATE. 

Assaver State, 328 Montgomery 

Fish Commissioners, 401 California 

Harbor Commissioners, 10 California 
im Innnigratioti Commissioner, 32(U Montgomery 

Inspector Gas Meters, 531 Mission 
to Insurance Commissioner, 401 California 

Pilot Commissioners, 34 Merchants' Exchange 

Pilots, offices U. S. Court Building 

Port Wardens, 525 Front 
Hil Supreme Court, 040 Clay, Judge's chambers 640 Clay 

Vaccine Agent, 235 Kearny 



CITY AXD COl'XTY. 

A Assessor County, City Hall 22 first floor 

Attorney and Counselor, City Hall 13 third floor 

Attorney District, 8 Montgomery Avenue 

Attorney Police, City Hall 17 first floor 

Auditor* County, City Hall 3 first floor 

ioard City Hall Commissioners, SW cor Leavenworth and 
McAllister 

Joard Dupont Street Commissioners, 715 Clay 
^Joard Education, City Hall 22 second floor 
""lloard Equalization, City Hall 3 second floor 

Joard Health, Mayor's Office City Hall 

toard Revenue Fund Commissioners, Mayor's Office City 
Hall 

. ioard Seventh Street Commissioners, 715 Clay 
LB Soard Supervisors Clerk of, City Hall 4 second floor 



Bt 



Board Water Commissi n m, City BAD, 4 Moond Boot 

Clerk County, City Mull Istir-t Boor 
Coroner I lotUltj , 686 Claj r | ] I 

Court Third District, 27 Post, Judge's chamber! S3 

Court Fourth District, Citj Hall second Moor, .1. 
chambers 29 Montgomery Block 

Court Twelfth District, City Mull second floor, -I 

chambers r> Montgomery Block 
Court Fifteenth District, 8 Montgomery third 

floor, Judge's chambers 8 Montgomery A. 
Court Nineteenth District, 417 Kearny, Judge's chambers 

417 Kearny 
Court County, City Hall second floor, Judge's chambers 
504 Kearny 

Court Probate, City Hall second floor, Judge's chambers 
City Hall second floor 

Court Municipal Criminal, 729 Montgomery, Judge's cham- 
bers 72'.i Montgomery 

Court City Criminal, 728 Montgomery', Judge's chambers 
728 Montgomery 

Court Police, City Hall first floor, Judge's chambc; 
Hall second floor 

Court Justices, 804 and 806 Montgomery 

Fire Alarm and Police Telegraph, Brenham I'l 

Fire Department Commissioners, 2:i Kearny 

Fire Department Corporation Yard, N s Sacramento l>ct 
East and Drumm 

Fire Department Engineers, 23 Kearny 

Fire Marshal, City Hall 18 third floor ' 

Grand Jury Rooms, City Hall 21 third floor 

Great Register, City Hall 10 second floor 

Harbor Police, E s Davis nr Pacific 

Health Officer, 124 Geary- 
Hospital, E s Potrero Av bet Twenty-second and Twenty- 
third 

House of Correction, Old San Jos6 Road, 5 miles from 
City Hall 

Industrial School, Old San Josd Road, 5 miles from city 
Hall 

Jail, N s Broadway bet Kearny and Dupont. Branch, 
SW cor Francisco and Stockton 

License Collector, City Hall 7 second floor 

Market Inspector, 124 Geary- 
Mayor City and County, City Hall first floor 

Park Commissioners, 320 Sansom 

Physician City, 514 Kearny 

Police Chief, City Hall, 9 and 11 first floor 

Police Commissioners, City Hall 11 first floor 

Pound Keeper, N s Pine bet Steiner and Pierce 

Public Administrator, 686 Clay room 3 

Quarantine Officer, 602 Battery 

Recorder County, SK cor Washington and Kearny 

Sheriff County, city Hall S first floor 

Station House, City Hall basement 

Superintendent Common Schools, City Hall 22 second 
floor 

Superintendent Streets, basement City Hall cor Merchant 
and Dunbar Court 

Surveyor County, 629 Washington 

Tax Collector County, City Mall cor Merchant 1 first floor 

Treasurer County, City Hall 3 first floor 



CITY ORMXAXC'E. 

HACKS AND CABS— RATES OK FARE. 

A Hack for 1 person not exceeding 1 mile $1 60 

A Hack for 2 or more persons, not exceeding 1 mil. 

Each additional mile for each passenger 

A Cab for 1 person not exceeding 1 mile 1 00 

A Cab for 2 or more persons, not exceeding l mile. 1 60 

Each passenger for each additional mile 2."- 

A Cab for 2 pel-sons, when engaged 01 the hour, to 
be computed for the time occupied in going and 
returning, including detention, for the first hour l 50 

Each subsequent hour so used 1 00 

A Hack for 4 or less persons, when engaged b) the 
hour, to be computed for the tin I in 

going and returning, including detention, for the 

first hour 3 °° 

Each subsequent hour so used 2 00 

No extra charge shall be made for the ordinary amount 
of baggage. 

Penalty for violating this ordinance not less than ?5 
nor more than HO for each offence. 



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.^ICiriC COAST BUSINESS DIRECTOEY Contains Addresses 60,000 Merchants. 



D. "W. Laird, Manufacturing Jeweler, Wholesale and Retail, cor. Merchant and Mc 



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ADDITIONAL NAMES, CHANGES, REMOVALS, ETC. 

RECEIVED TOO LATE FOR REGULAR INSERTION. 



Ackerman A. C. , dwl 414 Pacific 

Adams Elizabeth A. Mrs., dwl 330 Jessie 

Adams Frank, dwl 430 Natoma 

Adams George W., lumber surveyor, Pier 4, Steuart, dwl 

812 California 
Adams Howard N., carpenter, dwl 330 Jessie 

Adelsdorfer Mrs., dwl 627 Ellis 

Agenda Mining Co. (Butte Co., Cal.), Henry B. Congdon 

secretary, office 240 Montgomery 
AITK.E3J CHARGES H., market, 5 Washington, dwl 

208 Ellis 
Aitken Charles H., stockbroker, office 522 California 
Aldrich Byron L., teacher Girls' High School, dwl Twen- 
ty-third, nr Guerrero 
Aleixo Jare P., restaurantkeeper, dwl 1393 Stockton 
Alers August, physician, office and dwl 10 Ellis 
Alexander T. H., dwl 127 Kearny 
Allen Charles H., St. Luke's Hospital, cor Twenty-seventh 

and Valencia 
Allen Henry F., salesman William J. Heney & Co., dwl 

510 Larkin 
Allen I. S., dwl Sixteenth, nr Valencia 
Allen Isaac P., stockbroker, office 522 California 
Allen Isaac S., stockbroker, office 522 California, dwl 

1028 Pine 
Allen John P., dwl 304 California 

Allen Thomas (Watson, O'Brien & A.), dwl 1140 Mission 
Allison D. D., dwl 42 Everett 

A"sop James, dwl Central Pacific Hotel, 348 Fourth 
Alpine A., dwl 156 Third 
Alstrom W., dwl 1210 Clay 
Alvater Frederick, dwl 1701 Leavenworth 
Alves Joao Antonio, laborer, dwl 11 Merchant 
AMERICAN BAKERY, William Hessler proptr, 715 

Pacific 
Amos Z. Mrs., dwl 415 Van Ness Av 
Amsden E., office 4 New Montgomery 
Anderson Charles, tanner A. B. Patrick, dwl SW cor 

* Nineteenth and Folsom 
Anderson Christine, dwl cor Van Ness Av and Broadway 
Anderson Fred, dwl cor Mission and First 
Anderson J., dwl 10 Hubbard 
Anderson John, baker American Bakery, dwl 7 St. 

Charles PI 
Anderson Joseph, dwl 611f Minna 
Anderson Lulie, dwl 834 Folsom 
Anderson Mollie Mrs. , dwl 8 Minna, rear 
Anderson K. C, physician, dwl 902 Jackson 
Anderson Willis P. (Hixson, Jiisti & Co.), dwl 712 How 

Angier Miss, teacher, dwl 316 Jones 

Anthony Abraham P., carpenter, dwl 1829 Howard 

Anthony L. H., dwl 6 Montgomery 

Antrim Julia A., dwl Lick House 

Arbuthnot John, dwl 1528 Polk 

Arbuthnot William, dwl 1528 Polk 

Archibald Ellen Mrs., dwl 209 Eighth 

Archibald William R., foreman Archibald & Jefiers, dwl 

SE cor Tyler and Buchanan 
Arkell W. J., dwl 109 Fifth 
Arrambide John B. , cigars and tobacco, and moneybroker, 

611 Montgomery, dwl 624 O'Farrell 
Arrechea A., real estate, dwl 806 Stockton 
Artie Commercial Co., William A. M. Van Bokkelen sec- 

cretary, office 320 Sansom, room 21 
Ash Isidore, furrier, dwl 67 Everett 
Ash Robert, attorney at law, office 607 Kearny, dwl 115 

Eddy 
Ashbrook T. P., dwl 277 Stevenson 
Ashman R. T., dwl cor Sierra and Indiana 
Astell Henry, compositor Francis & Valentine 
Atherstone Ann Mrs., dwl 1707 Leavenworth 
Atherstone T. S., dwl 118 Sutter 



Atkinson George F., dwl 327 Seventh 

Atkinson James S., dwl 946 Howard 

Atkinson Nathan, real estate, dwl NW cor Sanchez and 

Sixteenth 
Atkinson R. E. , dwl 764 Harrison 
Atkinson W. E. , dwl 764 Harrison 
Atwill & West (Joseph F. Atwill and Harry* R. West) 

Western Mining Agency, office 309 California, rooms 

8 and 9 
Audemard Manuel, porter Henry Schroder & Co., dw 

332 Sutter 
Auerbach Charles M. (Atoerbaeh & Blum), dwl ] 

Larkin 
Auerbach & Blum (Charles M. Autrbach and Alfrec 

Blum), importers, agents, and dealers wooden ware 

brooms, brushes, etc., 119 and 121 Front 
Augur L. S. , dwl 527 Octavia 

Augustine Hannah Mrs., dwl cor Twenty-sixth and Fol 
Augustine Libbie Miss, dwl 127 Kearny 
Austin B. F., gilder, dwl 1741 Mission 
Austin Charles G., dwl New Franklin Hotel 
Avery R. I., dwl 075 Mission 
Axthelm Herman, wagonmaker Frank I. Gracier, dwl 21 

Gough 
A3'res John G., office 320 California, room 2 
Azevedo Fernando, laborer, dwl 224 Drunnii 
Babb M. E., dwl 220 Third 
Babeock George, dwl 130 Tyler 
Bachman Henry, dwl 1211 Fillmore 
Bacon Horace, deputy U. S. Marshall, dwl 675 Mission 
Bader William, dwl 202 Sixth 
Badger J. B., dwl 2 Torrens PI 
Bailey W. J., dwl 208 Clay 
Baird James M. (M. L. Farland & Co.), and composite! 

C. A. Murdock & Co., dwl 1224 Broadway 
Baker A. M. Mrs., dwl 327 First 
Baker Edwin F., dwl Linden House 
Baker George H., lithographer and artist, 103 Mon 

gomery, dwl 120 Oak 
Baker Julia F., dwl Paris House, 308 Sutter 
Baker L. E. Mrs., dwl 505 Bryant 
Baker Sanford C. , compositor, dwl 17 Langton 
Baker William J., dwl 739 Market 
Baldwin A. M., dwl 926 Clay 
Baldwin Sidney, carpenter, dwl 1 Noble PI 
Baldwin Thomas, dwl 4 Freelon 
BAI^L ROBERT C, architect, 120 Sutter, rooms 

and 00, res Oakland 
Balz Adolph, dwl 12 Haight 

Band Henry F., insurance agent, dwl 1622 Howard 
Bandre Louis, druggist Lefevre & Kahu, dwl Virginia, i 

Jackson 
Banks William, engineer jEtna Iron Works, dwl 14 Oak 
Banner R., dwl 907 Bryant 
Baptista Antonio G. R., laborer, dwl 19 Clay 
Baptista Antonio V., boarding, 13 Clay 
Barbier Paul (Levaggi & Co.), dwl 10£ Louisa 
Barbour Charles, dwl 411 Sansom 
Bark F. W., dwl Western Hotel 
Barker S. , dwl 331 Montgomery 
Barker Thomas, laborer, dwl 6 St. Mary 
Barklay Mary (widow), dwl 510 Bush 
Barkstadt C, dwl 1215 Kearny 
Barnes H. C, office 43 Montgomery Block 
Barnett W. (Moore <Sc B.), dwl 521 Ellis 
Barnhart A., dwl 925£ Market 
Barnicourt William H., dwl Arcade House 
Barnshaw Albert, dwl 326 Fifth 
Barr Annie Mrs., dwl 532 Folsom 
Barrett Frederick P., dwl SE cor Polk and Bush 
Barrett H. Mrs., dwl 1 Caroline PI 
Barrickson G. R., dwl 333 Fourth 



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California Farmers' Mutual Fire Insurance Association, No. 38 California St 



?. VA1T SCHAACK & CO., 706, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862. 



ADDITIONAL NAMES, REMOVALS, ETC. 



73 



Barrons I., dwl 517 Webster 

Barthelmess Richard, barkeeper Joseph Ruttgor, dwl BE 

oor Montgomery and Jackson 
Bartlett )!. \\ . Mrs., dwl 806j Valencia 
Bartlett Maria P., dwl 207 Second 
Bartlett William, dwl 834 Folsom 
Bartlett William, dwl 928 Hyde 

HAKTON icoui.it i ', mining engineer, office 309 Mont- 
gomery, room 17, dwl N\V our Jackson and Gough 
lartOII Thomas, dwl 1208 California 
Bassett K. S., dwl 18] Eddy 
Buteman Honry, dwl 217 Minna 
Bates Alfred, teacher, dwl 712 Hush 
Hates Laura I. Mrs., dwl 312 Sixth 
Bates Thomas, dwl 186 Sixth 

Hates Walter, clerk Anderson & Randolph, dwl 127 Rear 
Batuaud Joseph, shoemaker, 214 Mont Av, dwl 26 Louisa 
Bauer George, liquor saloon and bowling alley, 314 Hayes 
Bauer Otto, dwl 325 Sutter 
Bauer S., office ."'47 Market 
Baum Simon, stockbroker, office 522 California 
Bauiuann Sigmund, salesman Levi Strauss & Co., dwl 309 

Powell 
Baumeister Joseph, tanner Anton Erieg, dwl Franconia 

House, San Bruno Road 
Beach Hattie Mrs., dwl 230 Tyler 
Beal (^ A. S. Mrs., dwl 212 Grove 
Bealc William, dwl 555 Natoma 

III. t l.l> JOHN T., secretary California Stock Ex- 
change, office 6 Leidesdorff, dwl 1017 Sutter 
Beales J. P., engraver Matthias Gray, res Alameda 
Bean A. J., dwl 23 Stockton 
Bean Emma Mrs., dwl 24 Second Av 
Bean Wesley P., upholsterer Cal. Furniture Manuf. Co., 

dwl 24 Second Av 
Bean William, real estate, dwl NW cor Townsend and 

Fourth 
Bear Emelio, dwl 614J Polk 
Bearbv M. J. Miss, dwl 253 Perry 
j Beatty William I. Mrs., dwl 333 Fifth 
Beban Rocco, restaurant, 831 Kearny 
Bebo Samuel, dwl 415 Hayes 
Beggs S. C. Mrs., dwl 112 Park Av 
Begley James, dwl Sixteenth, bet Potrero and Jersey 
Begley John, dwl Sixteenth, bet Potrero and Jersey 
Behrens James G., architect Robert C. Ball, 120 Sutter, 

res Saucelito 
3elden Francis, dwl 1027 Market 
3elden Laura I., dwl Palace Hotel 

3elgravia House, James Sanderson proptr, NE cor Sut- 
u, ter and Polk 

73ell George W., porter William H. McClintock, dwl 1011 
Pacific 
Jell John P., stockbroker, office 522 California 
Jell William S., proptr Wilkey House, 317 Third 
C1I.1J HIICE: AUGUSTUS, manufacturing jeweler, 

'lapidary, and diamondsetter, 208 Sutter 
Jelmont House, William C. Cornell proptr, 142 Seventh 
Jelmont Mining Co. (Nye Co., Nev.), John W. Pew r secre- 
tary, office 419 California, room 4 
Jelmonte James, teacher music, dwl 726 Clementina 
Jenedict Benjamin, dwl 117 Morton 
ienjamin A. F. , law and collection, office 408 California, 

rooms 14 and 16, dwl 1505 Washington 
tenjamin Frederick A., mining expert, dwl 120 Sixth 
lenn John, dwl 28 Tehama 
tennett C. A. Mrs., dwl 1311 Gough 
lennett Charles D. (Bennett, Ellis & Co.), dwl 1328 Cal 
tE.NXETT, ELLIS A ۩. (Charles D. Bennett, 
Richard W. Ellis, Mack Webber, and Edmund 
James Buckley), wholesale druggists and manufs 
medicines and druggists' materials, 411 Washington 
■ennett & Williams (Nathaniel Bennett and George M. 
Williams), attorneys at law, office 606 Montgomery, 
room 15 
enrimo Joseph, stockbroker, office 522 Cal, dwl 615 Rear 
ensley M. L. , dwl Grand Hotel 

enson Henry C. Rev., editor California Christian Advo- 
cate, office 1041 Market 
enson Martin, driver I. M. Wentworth & Co., dwl 1436 

Mission 
enson S. G., dwl 1713 Stevenson 
epson W. W., dwl 1713 Stevenson 
entham Henry, fruit dealer, 305 Washington, dwl M, 

bet Twenty-second and Twenty-third 
mtley David H., dwl 17 New Montgomery 
iretta G., moneybroker and commission agent, office 614 

Washington 
:rgen Florence, dwl 607 Eddy 



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Bergman A., dwl 1 (06 Scott 

KL'KGSO.VOM:. adjuster lire losses, office 111J 

usilurlT, dwl :(!•-! Fulton 
Berling John, dwl 225 Boale 
Berry c. R., dwl 412 Broadway 
Bertram Thomas, stovea and tinware. 1017 FoUom, dwl 

219 Eleventh 
Hcsch John s., dwl 702 Harrison 
Besse Mattie Mrs., dwl 409 Brannan 
Best John B., office 380 Pine, room 2 
Bettlebonner R., dwl 424 Tehama 
Beverson Martin, dwl ill Grove 
Hibbins, Tilton &. Co. (Tram L. Bibbint and SUphtn 8, 

Tilton), land agents, office 4 1 r. Montgomery 
Bidlack Benjamin A., druggist, dwl 407 Brannan 
Bidlack William W., physician, office and dwl 4o7 Hran 
Bigelow Charles L., dwl 816 Mission 
Bigger Alexander W., cabinetmaker William J. Heney & 

Co., dwl 227 Post 
Bince Susie Mrs., dwl 1317 Larkin 
Bingham Percy Mrs., dwl 34 Rearny 
Bingham William H. (J. W. Kinsley A: Co.), dwl Lick 

House 
Bird D. H., dwl 1318 Sacramento 
Bird D. T. C, dwl 1318 Sacramento 
Bird Fannie Mrs., dwl 922 Howard 
Bird F. W., salesman William J. Heney & Co., dwl 1238 

Bush 
Birkmaier George L., merchant, dwl 727 Geary 
Bisbee De Witt F., merchant, dwl 1616 Oeary 
Bitting Samuel T., dwl 11 Turk 
Bixby Charles W., dwl Lincoln House 
Blach Charles, physician, office 514 Rearny, dwl 1513 Cal 
Black Samuel, merchant tailor, 418 Hayes, dwl 517 Lin- 
den Av 
Blackledge Robert (Hughes A- Blackledge), dwl 703 Stock 
Blacklock Archibald, president Gulf of Cal. Oyster and 

Canning Co., office 330 Pine, dwl 710 California 
Blair Ellen, dwl 1106 Tavlor 
Blake M. A. Mrs., dwl 741 Ellis 
Blakeney W. S., dwl 519£ Stevenson 
Blane Stewart, shoemaker, 214 Montgomery Av 
Blasdell George E., dwl 675 Mission 
Blass Henry, dwl cor Fifth and Folsom 
Blass Henry, hairdresser, Commercial Hotel 
Blattner William J., fruits and candies, 402 Third, dwl 

425 Third 
Blethen Eugene O., salesman Holbrook, Merrill & Co., 

dwl 929 Tyler 
Bliss Benjamin B., dwl 542 Minna 
Bloomer George I. (Bloomer it Deasy), dwl W s Railroad 

Av, bet Ninth and Tenth avs, South S. F. 
Bloomer & Deasy (George 1. Bloomer and Jerome Deasy), 

florists and dealers trees, seeds and plants, 736 Market 
Bloss N. W. Mrs., dwl 116 Oak 
Blum Alfred (A uerbach it B.), dwl 111 Powell 
Blynn Cyrus A. Mrs., dwl 228 Minna 
Boam Joseph (Boam it De Yongh), dwl 1003 Capp 
Boam & De Yongh (Joseph Boam and Edwa rd De Yongh), 

watchmakers, jewelers and opticians, 832 Market 
Boane Jane Mrs., dwl 120 Howard 
Boggs S. C. Mrs., dwl 112 Park Av 
Boice J., dwl 39 Fourth 

Boley Mrs., dwl 675 Mission 

Bond Frank M. Mrs., dwl 2211 Steiner 

Bond I. E., with William T. Garratt 

Bonnette Gio Batti, liquor saloon, 52S Broadway 

Books Anna, dwl 518 Bryant 

Boothby August P., dwl 232 Green 

Bornstein Salomon, junk, dwl 8 Boardman 

Boss C. L. Mrs., dwl 515 Bush 

Botsford William, physician, office and dwl 516 Geary 

Botts J. M., coffee and spice mills, 8 and 10 Stevenson 

Boudin Louis (Boudin Jt Glaizes), dwl 1412.J Dup. rv.-ir 

Boudin & Glaizes (Louis Boudin and Benjamin Ok 

bakery, 1412J Dupont 
Boullet Joseph R., dwl 115J Folsom 
Bourke John M., dwl 2121 Market 
Bourke William Mrs., dwl 23 Folsom Av 
Bourquin Victoria Miss (Greely «fc B.), dwl 37 Second 
Bowen E. I., dwl 815 Sansom 
Bowen I. I. , dwl 51 Fremont 
Bowen S. E. Mrs., dwl IS* Rusa 
Bowen W. H., dwl 923* Folsom 
Bowers Walter H., dwl Lincoln House 
Bowes John J., shipcarpenter, dwl 331 Fourth 
Bowland James D., dwl 1009 Mason 
Boyce P. F., dwl 338 Bush 
Boyd Angeline Mrs., dwl 421 Minna 



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1 'inc COAST BUSINESS DIRECTOBY, 1876-78, E. G. Langley, Publisher, S. F. 
6 



D. W. Laird, Manufacturing Jeweler, Wholesale and Retail, cor. Merchant and Mo I 



74 



SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 



Boyd W. N., dwl 116 Fell 

Boyes Emma, dwl 1007 Folsom 

Boyston & Fritz (John Boyston and A. J. Fritz), liquor 

saloon, SW cor Folsom and Third 
Brace Harry, dwl 24 Post 
Brace Harvey, dwl 48 Fourth 
Bracken John H. (Warren & B.), dwl 2509 Howard 
Bradford A. C. (Bradford & Spaulding), attorney at law, 

office 309 Montgomery, room 66, dwl 808 Mont 
Bradford Louise J., dwl 915 Market 
Bradlee D. Miss, dwl 2214 Sixteenth 
Bradstreet J. R., dwl 512£ Fell 
Brady John T. (Charles Langley & Co.), dwl 728 Cal 
Braga F. J. H., grocer, dwl 415£ Drumm 
Braham Nelli% dwl 503 Folsom 

BRANCH WILIIAM A., commission merchant, and 
agent Virginia Manufacturers' Tobacco, 515 Califor- 
nia, dwl 619 Third 
Brandon Frederick D., stockbroker, office 522 California, 

dwl 33 Russ 
Brannan Joseph, dwl 541 Second 
Brayton Albert P. (Rankin, B. & Co.), res Oakland 
Brayton W. H., dwl Brunswick House 
Breman John, dwl Russ House 
BRIGGS GEORGE W., stoves, tin, iron, and copper 

ware, SE cor Union and Mont Av, dwl 1207 Union 
Brigham Perry Mrs.,, dwl 34 Kearny 
Brittan Nathaniel J., merchant, dwl Union Club 
Brittan Zenas E., stockbroker, 438 California (and Brit- 
ton & Saffold), dwl N s Tyler, bet Laguna and Octavia 
Broad C. H., dwl Clipper Hotel 

Brochart , dwl 511£ Minna 

Broderick Richard, stockbroker, office 318 Cal, room IS 
Brookings Christopher C, stockbroker,, 522 California, 

dwl 501 Post 
Brooks E. L. B. (Heath «fc B.), attorney at law, office 331 

Montgomery, room 27, dwl 822 Folsom 
Brooks James, dwl 22 Second 

Brown , dwl 15 Clementina 

Brown Albert, dwl 2016 Folsom 

Brown B., clerk, dwl 605 EUis 

Brown Charles F., real-estate and Are insurance agent, 

office 29 Merchants' Exchange, dwl 66 Clementina 
Brown Conrad, dwl 1227 Pacific 
Brown Daniel Capt., solicitor Examiner and collecting 

agent, office 36 Merchants' Exchange, dwl 342 Clem 
Brown Edward M., compositor Francis & Valentine, dwl 

White House, 420 Jackson 
Brown Eliza Mrs., dwl 518 Chestnut 
Brown E. M., dwl 1520 Dupont 
Brown Frank, dwl 517 O'Farrell 
Brown George W., dwl 1038 Mission 
Brown George W., drayman Matthias Gray, dwl 1716 

Leavenworth 
Brown G. R. A., collector Washington St. Wharf 
Brown James D. (McKay & B.), dwl 427 Davis 
Brown Jesse W., miner, office 330 Pine, dwl 116 O'Farrell 
Brown Major T., broker, dwl 1104 Market 
Brown Richard, dwl 502 Powell 
Browning August, gunsmith and locksmith, 637 Clay, dwl 

1500 Leavenworth 
Bruce W. O. , barkeeper, 1 Morton 
Brune August (Kammitter & B.), dwl 423 Fell 
Brush Reuben G., rate clerk State Investment and Insur- 
ance Co., 220 Sansom, res Oakland 
Bryan Charles H., clerk Nevada Bank of S. F., dwl 125 

Oak 
Bryant J. G., office 331 Montgomery, room 16 
Buchanan Albert, dwl 1135 Folsom 
Buck George W., dwl 1034 Clay 
Buck Laura F., dwl 2606 Folsom 

BUCKINGHAM A. HECHT (Thomas H. Buckingham, 

Isaac and Louis Hecht, Jr., and Leon P. Weil), 

naanufs boots and shoes, factory NW cor Haight and 

Gough, salesrooms 104 and 106 Sansom 

Buckley Edmund James (Bennett, Ellis & Co.), dwl 1103 

Jackson 
Buell A. N., dwl 988 Howard 
Bullard M. B., dwl 640 Howard 
BUNKER WILLIAM M. (Stock Report Publishing 

Co.), res Harrison, nr Fourteenth, Oakland 
Buoye William, dwl Golden Eagle Hotel 
Burbank Harry, dwl 865£ Market 
Burdiek E. L. Miss, dwl 430 Montgomery Av 

Burgar Mrs., furnished rooms, 110 Kearny 

Burke Ethelbert, attorney at law, dwl 722 Turk 
Burke Mary, dwl 16 Bryant 

Burkhardt Henry Z., moneybroker, 415 Sansom, dwl 1810 
Mason 



Burlingame John D., dwl 305 Eddy 
Burnham F. P., dwl 229 Sixth 
Burnham George, dwl 538 Minna 
Burnham M. P. (Boyer & B.), dwl 1717 Larkln 
Burnham Walter B., dwl 1715 Polk 
Burns Annie, dwl 139 Perry 
Burns Ida, dwl 13 Rincon PI 

Burns John, teamster, dwl C, nr Seventh Av, South S. F. 
Burns W. N., dwl 1621 Webster 
Burr Alfred, engraver W. P. Harrison, res Oakland 
Burr C. A. , dwl Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Burrows William B., steward The Baldwin, cor Market 
and Powell 

Burtis , dwl 675 Mission 

Burton H. S. Gen., dwl Lick House 
Bushnell William A., dwl 46 Everett 
Butt Christian C. , groceries and liquors, SW cor Nine- 
teenth and Stevenson, dwl 1804 Stevenson 
Buttelmann Henry, clerk C. C. Butt, dwl 1804 Stevenson 
Buttner August, dry-goods dealer, dwl 512 Green 
Byrne John, watchman Nevada Bank of S. F., dwl 637 

Third 
Byron Johanna, dwl 560 Bryant 
Byworth Alfred, barkeeper Emilio De Ghetaldi. dwl 507 

Clay 
Cabral Cazemiro, tailor, dwl 190 Vallejo 
Cadden Matthew, dwl 14 Scott PI 

Cadenassa Guisseppe (Frank Rose & Co.), dwl 329 Vallejo 
Cahill Charles E. , lather, dwl 463 Clementina 
Cahill J. Miss, dwl 217 Perry 
Cahill Joseph, dwl 40 Oak Grove Av 
Cahill W, H., dwl 6 Baker 

Calena Lazaro, stableman Guisseppe Calena, dwl 420 Pac 
Calhoun D. C. , printer, dwl 724 Van Ness Av 
Calhoun John, compositor Francis & Valentine, dwl Bry- 
ant, nr First 
CALIFORNIA CHRISTIAN ADVOCATE, Rev. H. 
C. Benson editor, Rev. J. B. Hill agent, office 1041 
Market 
• California Commercial Guide, Jacobs & Co. publishers, 

540 Clay 
California Transportation Co., A. Nelson president, N. 

Anderson secretary, office 519 East 
Calpella Gravel Mining Co. , B. H. Brooks secretary, office 

315 California, rooms 16 and 17 
Calvert John, dwl 812 Hyde 

Calvert William B., clerk Castle Brothers, dwl 209 Geary 
Cameron H. M., subscription books, 230 Kearny 
Cameron James G., office 230 Kearny 
Cameron James S., dwl 127 Fifth 
Cameron Robert, dwl California Hotel 
i Campbell James, dwl 131 Third 
Campbell R. E., capitalist, dwl 129 Page 
Cane John, dwl 24 Howard 
Canning John, dwl 318 Eddv 
Cannon A. F., dwl 33 O'Farrell 
Cappola Catherine Mrs., groceries and liquors, NE cor 

Leavenworth and Washington 
Carasi S. P. , dwl 817 Broadway 
Cardaro Joaro, boarding, 415 Drumm 
Carey Edward H. , dwl 620 Pine 

Carleton Mrs,, dwl Arcade House 

Carlisle S. H., secretary Lord of Lome G. and S. Mining 

Co., office 13 Fremont, dwl cor Pine and Larkin 
Carlton George E. (Cutter & C.),dwl Howard, nr Twenty- 
sixth 
Carmody Daniel, dwl 1018 Clay 
Carney Ann (widow), dwl 123£ Shipley 
Carnes Walter, dwl 512 Leavenworth 
Caro Simon, agent Pac. Jewelry Co», 6 Battery, dwl 44 

Third 
Carpentier Edward R., attorney at law, office Safe De> 

posit Building, 328 Montgomery, room 19 
Carpentier Horace W., attorney at law, office Safe De 

posit Building, 328 Mont, room 19, res Oakland 
Carpenter F. H., dwl 238 Taylor 
Carraher Terence Rev., assistant pastor St. Francis 

Church, dwl 519 Green 
Carrascosa Jose\, capitalist, dwl 125 Ellis 
Carrier George S., stockbroker, 522 Cal r dwl 416 Austin 
Carroll B. Miss, dwl 551£ Natoma 

Carsan Mrs., dwl 617 Stevenson 

Carson Henry W. , varnisher, 411 Post, dwl N s California, 

bet Devisadero and Broderick 
Carson T. E., dwl 25 Glover 
Carson Thomas, dwl cor Bryant and Fifth 
Carter E., office 503 California 
CARTER JOHN W., attorney at law, office 402 Mont 
gomery, room 28, res Oakland 



i 



I 



California Farmers' Mutual Fire Insurance Association, No. 33 California St jj> 



!. P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 706, 703, 710, 712, 711, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862. 



ADDITIONAL NAMKS, REMOVALS, ETC. 



76 



ml 



Cartln John, dwl 336 Mam 

Carusi Samuel P., deputy county clerk, ilwl 817 Broadway 

Qua Qeorga a., dentist, office 212 Kearny, dwl 2015 Clay 

Cum v J. B., dwl 88 Silver 

Casey William 1'., olvil angineer and professor mathema- 
tics, offico and dwl U00 Market 

Cash Robert, dwl 417 Sansom 

Cashiu D. M., business manager Potrero Curled Hair 
Fibre and Mattress Mauuf. Co., dwl American Ex- 
change Hotel 

Cashman Daniel, conductor Omnibus R. R., dwl 137 Third 

Caspars Jean K., dwl 405 Kearny 

Cassidy Hugh, dwl Qolden Eagle Hotel 

Cassiu P. J., stockbroker, 522 California (and F. <fc P. 
J. Cansin), dwl 917 Tyler 

Caverly John, dwl 1554.} Polk 

Cawlev William, winos and liquors, 677 Mission 

Caserea W., dwl 3:»2 FiftJi 

Cecil Thomas, dwl 734 Vallejo, rear 

Central News Co., 1132 Market 

Chadwick E. T. Mrs., dwl 24 Seventh 

Chadwick John H., dwl 013 Mission 

Chaffee Charles, dwl cor Washington and Kearny 

Chamberlain C. Rev., dwl 1009 Mission 

« II A.UBERI ,AI.\ «.i:<Mil.t: W., attorney at law, 
office 010 Sacramento, dwl E s Dolores, bet Four- 
teenth and Fifteenth 

Chambers George, dwl 100} Second 

Chandler J. A., dwl 331 Montgomery 

Chapel Deodatus, dwl 22} Glover 

Chapman James, wharfinger Battery St. Wharf 

Chapman M. Mrs., dwl 305 Jessie 

Chapman Russell, dwl 137 Montgomery 

Chase Charles M., stockbroker, 522 California, dwl 825 
OTarrell 

Chattin W. C. Rev., dwl 517} Jessie 

Chellstraud A. Mrs., dwl 439} Shipley 

Chiousse Jos6, dwl 2019 Polk 

Chorley John A., machinist Pac. Iron Works, dwl 1908 
Market 

Christiansen Otto, dwl 217 Minna 

Christmas Catler, dwl 318 Main 

Chubbuck A., dwl Morton House 

Churchill Clark {Churchill £• Reymert), dwl 2727 Folsom 

t 111 R< 1199. 1 «fc REYMERT (Clark Churchill and 
James Dillon Reymert), attorneys at Jaw, rooms 
and 7 Montgomery Block 

Clapp Edward L., dwl 112 O'Farrell 

Clark G. B., dwl 230 Sixth 

Clark J. F., real-estate egent, office 240 Montgomery, 
room 14, res Oakland 

CLAKK J. K., homeopathic physician, office 11 Kear- 
ny, dwl 2210 Mission 

Clark Joseph, office 519 Montgomery 

Clark S. M. Mrs., dwl 428 Sutter 

(L1KKE E. A CO. (Edward Clarke and W. M. 
Miles), commission agents, office 603 Washington, 
room 6 

Clarke Edward (E. Clarke <fc Co.), dwl 229 Sixth 

Clarke Henry V., with John McKillop & Co., dwl 620 
Bush 

Clarke H. K. W,, attorney at law, office Safe Deposit 
Building, 328 Montgomery, room 19, dwl 428 Sutter 

Clees Peter, billiard-table manuf, 804 Pacific, dwl 1205 
Stockton 

Cline Walter, dwl 607 Pine 

Cline William (McCormick <fc C), dwl 3 Mason 

Clinton J. E., dwl 414 Pacific 

Clute Eliza Mrs., dwl Lincoln House 

COAST REVIEW (monthly), insurance, finance, etc., 
John G. Edwards publisher, 320 California 

Coburn Hattie, dwl 743 Folsom 

Cookrill Theodore G., stockbroker, 522 California (and T. 
G. Cockrill <b Co.), dwl 1701 Gough 

Coddington G. G., 219 Bush 

Cody N. L. A., dwl 523 Kearny 

Cody Viola Mrs., dwl 1908 Market 

Coe Edward H., inspector Health Office, dwl 1911 Scott 

Coe Emma E. Mrs., dwl 1142} Market 

Coeth j Joaquin, clerk John Smith, 18 Clay 

Coffin A. F. (Cojfin ds Page), dwl 1254 California 

Coffin & Page (A. F. Cojin and J. H. Page), stock- 
brokers, 112 Leidesdorff 

Coggeshall Josiah H., druggist Pacific Proprietary Medi- 
cine Co., dwl 2304 California 

Coghill Thomas B. (Lohinan, C. & Rountree), dwl 1618 
Jackson 

Cogill Charles William, comedian Bella Union Theater, 
dwl 1930 Jessie 



Gogill George M., aotor, dwl 1080 Ji 

<"uiii .John Br., t each er dancing, dwl 1980 J< 

Cognida Charles, dwl :i Vernon PI 

Cohen Edward, clerk Newman*, Nathan &. Samuels, dwl 

422 Sixth 
Colo H. E., dwl 314 Bush 
Coleman Luther B., dwl 80S Taylor 
Collin George, dwl i:>\> .Jessie 
Collins E. K., dwl Palace Hotel 

Collins J. (i., dwl 444 Twentieth 

COLLINS JOSEPH C, real estate, office and dwl 318 

Kearny 
Collyer William E., dwl 530 Bush 
Collymore Robert, stockbroker, (23 California 
Columbia Silver Mining Co, (Storey Co., Nov.), William 

H. McClintock secretary, office ;4.-<i ) Pine, room 5 
Compton John J., cor Sacramento and Battery 
Compton Joseph, dwl 412 Broadway 
Ooneannon Marcus M., clerk, dwl 205 Treat \\ 
Concannon William EL, mechanic Central Planing Mills, 

dwl 205 Treat Av 
COMORO! A HOTEL, William Koch proptr, 907 

Folsom 
Connelly John, dwl 3 Russ 
Connelly Pierre F., dwl Palace Hotel 
Connor John, laborer T. W. Floyd & Co., dwl NE enr 

Kearny and Francisco 
Conrad Louis, dwl 120 Fulton 
Conrads A. B., dwl 1419 Mason 
CONSTITUTION HOTEL AND RESTAURANT, 

Leydecker & Wieboldt proptrs, 547-553 First 
CONSUL COSTA RICA, Jose Maria Tinoco, office 323 

Front 
Cook Samuel C, dwl Palace Hotel 
Cooley Frank M., gauger U. S. Internal Revenue, dwl 828 

Valencia 
Coolev Walter W., dwl 823 Valencia 
COOLIDGE CHARLES, book and job printer, 536 

Clay, res Oakland 
Coombs Frank, dwl 409 Stevenson 
Cooper George, wheelwright Henderson & Thompson, 

dwl NW cor Twenty-fourth and Sanchez 
Cooper Isaac, dwl 33 Sixth 
Cooper Walter I., dwl 233 Fourth 
Copp F. P., dwl 519 Clay 

Corbett Theresa Mrs., teacher music, dwl 523 Ellis 
Corda Luke, restaurant, 715 Davis (and Corda cfc Vlau- 

tin), dwl 233 East 
Corda & Vlautin (Luke Corda and Paid Vlautin), 

restaurant, 283 East 
Cordes Charles H. Jr., carpenter, dwl 52 Oak 
Cormups Fannie, dwl 3 Howard Court 
Cornell Jason L., merchant, dwl 1027 Market 
Cornell William C, proptr Belmont House, NW cor 

Seventh and Howard 
Corr Daniel, dwl 518 Mission 
Cory Joseph C, mining, office 330 Pine 
Coryell Man V., dwl 1212 Clay 
COSGROVE CHRISTOPHER (Cmgrove & Co.), and 

attorney at law, office 030 Clay, room 18 
Cosgrove J. Mrs., dwl 9 Harlem 
COSGROVE »t CO. (ClirUtopher Cosgrove), real estate, 

office 030 (-May, room 18 
COSTA RICA, Jose Maria Tinoco consul, office 323 

Front 
Cottrell Edward M., city agent State Investment and In- 
surance Co., 220 Sausoin, dwl SW cor Fifteenth and 

First Av 
Coulson T. E. Mrs., dwl Lick House 
Counter Christopher E., painter and whitener, dwl NW 

cor Franklin and Willow Av 
Country Real Estate Associates, S. B. Hussolman secre- 
tary, office 40 California 
CoupreC. A., dwl 108 Dora 
Courtney M. J. Mrs., dwl 532 Ellis 
Cousins Richard J., painter Pacific Mail S. S. Co.'sW harf, 

dwl 210 Third 
Coutts Charles F., dwl 1507 Stockton 
Couture A. C, dwl 108 Dora 
Cox S., dwl 631 Geary 

Cowell J. Harper, stockbroker, office 446 California 
Cowper Isaac, veterinary Burgeon, dwl 10 Sumner 
Craig C. W. Mrs., dwl 12J oak Grove Av 
CRAIG JOSEPH, attorney at law, office 240 Mont- 
gomery, rooms 9 and 10, dwl 1916 Sutter 
Craig M. A. Mrs., dwl 12c] <>ak (Jrove Av 
Craig Warner, dwl 12} Oak Grove Av 
Cram Daniel, dwl 8 Mason 
Crandall O., dwl American Exchange Hotel 



i ACIFIC COAST BUSINESS DIRECTORY Contains Addresses 60,000 Merchants. 



JEWELRY made to order and REPAIRED by 3D. "W. Laird, 613 Montgomery. 



76 



SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 



Crane A. M., U. S. Internal Revenue agent, in charge of 
Pacific Coast, dwl 44J Sixth, room 28 

Crawford James A., dwl 600 Bush 

Crewer William, dwl 566 Howard 

Crins Eliza Mrs., dwl 516 Eighth 

Cronan Cornelius, wines and liquors, 517 Mission 

Crooks Annie, dwl Cosmopolitan Hotel 

Croone William, dwl 30 Kearny 

Crosby G. S., dwl 2117 Market 

Crow J. Mrs., dwl 236 First 

Crowley James M., bricklayer, dwl 726 Octavia 

Crozier F. B., dwl Hyde, nr Sutter 

Cuddy M., dwl NE cor Fell and Gough 

Cudworth William D., clerk A. S. Hallidie, dwl 2018 
Union 

Cue William, reporter Pacific Life, dwl 1220 Stockton 

Cullen John J., engraver Cal. Jewelry Co., dwl 1308 
Mission 

Cullig-an Michael, dwl 448J Third 

Cullinan James, dwl 427 Pine 

Cullinane Nellie, dwl 1914 Jessie 

CulverweU S. S., dwl 631 Webster 

Cummings Alexander, clerk auditor M. P. and M. depart- 
ment Central Pac. R. R., NE cor Fourth and Towns- 
end, dwl 865 Mission 

Cummings Josephine Mrs. , dwl 421 Powell 

Cundall W. B., dwl 118 Eddy 

Cunha Manuel, barkeeper, dwl 13 Clay 

Cunningham James (T. F. Loughran & Co.), dwl Eight- 
eenth, nr Castro 

Cunningham Jessie Miss, dwl Palace Hotel 

Cunningham Lewis, dwl Grand Hotel 

Cunningham Mary, dwl 927 Valencia 

Cunningham Peter, carpenter, dwl 1812 Geary 

Cunningham Sarah, dwl 1719 Mission 

CURIiE JOSEPH, real-estate broker, office 402 Mont- 
gomery, room 8, res Oakland 

Currie Annie, dwl 110 Tehama 

Currier George F., clerk Isaac C. Wingate, dwl 37 Valpa- 
raiso 

Curry S. T., dwl 519 Sacramento 

Curtin Catharine, dwl 316 Ivy Av 

Curtis M. B., comedian California Theater, dwl SW cor 
Stockton and Broadway 

Curtis Warren P., produce merchant, dwl 708 Hayes 

Cutler Arthur T., office 109 California 

Cutter Aaron (Cutter & Carlton), dwl Twenty-fourth, nr 
Mission 

Cutter Edward B., stockbroker, 522 Cal, dwl 1612 Cal 

Cutter & Carlton (Aaron Cutter and George E. Carlton), 
agents New Bedford Oil Cloth Co., Ill and 113 Davis 

Cutting Robert, dwl 36£ Garden 

Dahl B. F. & Co., stockbrokers, office 417 California 

Dahl B. F. (B. F. Dahl <fc Co.), dwl 21 Ellis 

De Tiere David, dwl 867 Market 

Dalmas Gustave, laborer, dwl 1337 Dupont 

Dalton Katie, dwl 910 Clay 

Daly Annie Miss, dwl SW cor Harrison and Main 

DALZIEL D., proptr The S. F. Mail, office 325 Kearny, 
dwl 930 Market 

Dammasch Louis, grocer, dwl SE cor Jones and Post 

Damon Seth T., stockbroker, 522 Cal, dwl 1130 Market 

Daniels Daniel, dwl 943 Folsom 

Daniels Emma Mrs., dwl 10 Sixth 

Daniels William H., dwl 743 Folsom 

Daniels William H., shoemaker, dwl 820 Folsom 

Danzel Gustavus (Ghirardelli & J).), dwl 614 Fulton 

Dassonville A. A. , dwl Wilkey House, 317 Third 

Davenport Charles W., dealer iron, dwl 2120 Jackson 

Davidson C. B. Mrs., dwl 1 Laskie PI 

Davidson Mattie Mrs., dwl 2607 Mission 

Davis Adam, dwl Russ House 

Davis Alice M., dwl 122 Eddy 

Davis Isaac H., carpenter, dwl 1836 Howard 

Davis J. C, dwl Russ House 

Davis William, dwl cor Twenty-sixth and Folsom 

Dawson T. M., dwl 116 O'Farrell 

De Bourge Laura, proprietress Hotel de France, 637 Pac 

De Camp N., dwl 236 Sutter, room 9 

De Franca Antonio, jeweler, dwl 415 Drunim 

De Franca Jare, jeweler, dwl 415 Drumm 

DE KIR. WAN MARC, mining secretary, office and 
dwl 137 Montgomery, rooms 9 and 10 

De La Fonte , dwl 61£ West Mission 

De La Perriere Louis, teacher French, dwl 130 Tyler 

De Lang Nellie Mrs., dwl 156 Third 

De Prati Ernest, salesman T. J. White, 51 Fremont 

De Ridder Peter, carpenter and builder, dwl S s Twenty- 
ninth, nr San Jose' R. R. 



De Sta Marina Joseph, stockbroker, office 446 California, 
dwl 1212 Turk 

De Wolfe Charles L., physician, office and dwl 1527 Powell 

De Yongh Edward (Boam & De Yongh), dwl 839 Mission 

Deakin W. & F., Japanese and Chinese goods, 628 Wash 

Dean Charles O. (Hacfcett & Dean), dwl 240 Geary 

Dean John, dwl 1324 Sutter 

DEAUBOKXE THEODORE H., general agent Kan- 
sas City, St. Joseph and Council Bluffs R. R. Co., 3 
New Montgomery, dwl Grand Hotel 

Deasy Jerome (Bloomer <k D.), and liquor saloon, cor 
Market and Brooks, dwl 724 Market 

Deaves E., dwl 217 Tyler 

Dederich Robert, dwl 19 Harrison Av 

Dee John P., dwl 649 Stevenson 

Deery Charles, dwl 527 Third 

Dees Katie, dwl 23i Rincon PI 

Delamater A. J., dwl 1887 Broadway 

Delamater A. L., dwl 1887 Broadway 

Delamater J. C, dwl 1887 Broadway 

Dellex Louis, liquor saloon, 1806 Powell 

Denmead Henry, dwl 128 Perry 

Dennery & Baum (Leon L. Dennery and N. Baum), 
trimming and ruching manuf , 515 Market 

Denmnson L. Mrs., dwl NW cor Leavenworth and Sac 

Dennis Frank, physician, office and dwl 417 Stockton 

Dent John W., stockbroker, 328 Montgomery, room 22, 
dwl 333 O'Farrell 

Depew Charles, dwl 1221 Polk 

Desmond E. J., dwl 205 Kearny 

Dewar Peter, salesman Glasgow Iron and Metal Import- 
ing Co., dwl 221 Clara 

Dewey William S., journalist S. F. Chronicle, dwl 502 Pow 

Dexter F. E. Mrs., dwl 305 O'Farrell 

Dexter James, manufacturer candies, etc., 426 Sansom, 
dwl W s Pennsylvania Av, bet Solano and Butte 

Diamant Bernhard (M. Goldstone & Co.), dwl 905 McAl- 
lister 

Diez Cayetano C, manuf cigars, 2 First, dwl 2217 Fillmore 

Diffin George B., dwl 327 Larkin 

DIKEMLAN DANIEL $., collector and general busi- 
ness agent, office 631 Merchant, dwl 117 Mason 

Dilley W. H., dwl 640 Market 

Dinet Joseph, dwl 423 Jones 

Disborough David, dwl 206 Post 

Diss & Co. (Charles Henry Fancher), fine wines and 
liquors, 534 Market 

Dissat Anthony, hairdresser, wig and toupeemaker, 511 
Kearny, dwl 1017 Clay 

Dobner Harris, dry goods, 1130 Stockton, dwl 1514 Mason 

Dochez L. A., dwl 24 Post 

Dockendorf Einil, dwl 112 Kearny 

Docking J., bricklayer, dwl 638 Vallejo 

Dodge Henry W., tinsmith, dwl 16 Seventh 

Doepfner Charles, dwl Gerke Alley 

Doggett George, dwl 123 Page 

Doherty John O, dwl 205 Kearny 

Dohrman Jacob D., carrier S. F. Chronicle 

Dolores Calderon, dwl 907 Jackson 

Donahue Patrick, clerk Dennis Geary, dwl SE cor Folsom 
and Fremont 

Donley J. C, dwl 221 Bush 

Donnelly Maggie, dwl 673 Mission 

Donnelly Thomas, saloonkeeper, dwl 1311 Harrison 

Donohue Thomas, marblecutter J. & F. Kesseler, dwl 6 
Laskie 

Donvin Frank, dwl SW cor Fourth and Folsom 

Doolittle James H. , clerk Henry Z. Burkhardt, dwl 1814 
O'Farrell 

Dormer John Mrs., dwl 28 Moss 

Dorn Richard, clerk John Pforr, dwl 2623 Mission 

Doscher G. H., dwl 1 Goodsell PI 

Doten George H., machinist William T. Garratt, dwl 331 
Jessie 

Douglass James, dwl 15 Powell 

Douglas William H. (Miller & D.), dwl 1125 Ellis 

Dowland Edwin, dwl 336 Clementina 

Dowling B. Mrs., dwl cor Eighteenth and Valencia 

Downs John (Smith & D.), dwl 369 Minna 

Doyle Maurice, blacksmith, dwl 765 Mission 

Dozier W. L., dwl 602 Mission 

Drake Charles, dwl Winchester Hotel 

Drake William R., dwl 16 Montgomery Av, room 1 

Dreyer B., dwl 502 Sixth 

Dreyfuss S. R. Mrs., dwl 759 Market 

Driscoll Dennis, dwl 131 Fifth 

Drury James, carpenter, 409 Merchant 

Dubois Paul, clerk Lefevre & Kahn, dwl 213 Clara 

Dufour J. H, dwl 8 Brenham PI 



California Farmers' Mutual Eire Insurance Association, No. 38 California Stre »,, 



I P. VAN SCHAACX <fc CO., 706, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 13G2. 



ADDITIONAL NAMES, REMOVALS, ETC 



77 



Duft Louis, dwl Harm any Botel 

Dugan M. If., dwl IOJ Langton 

Dulip E. A., dwl SO Cnurch PI 

Dunbar Main KiUegrew, dwl not Stockton 

Dunean Thomas (Leisen <ft D.), dwl B08 Folsom 

Duncan William L., stockbroker, 424 Montgomery, dwl 
1501 Jones 

Dunn Cornelius C, carpenter, dwl Twenty-fifth, nr Va- 
lenola 

Dunn Ellen, dwl 339 Eddy 

Dunn Felix T., dwl 219 Nineteenth 

Dunn Q. w., dwl 317 Washington 

Dunn John 1'., dwl 819 Nineteenth 

Dunn Mathew, dwl Q l,:irl;in 

Duustan Sarah Mrs., dwl 118 Silver 

Duprey Elizabeth Mr*., dwl 617 Bush 

Duprey J. , dwl 39 Fourth 

Durcn William EL, mining, office 328 Montgomery, room 
28, dwl i» O'Parrell 

Dutt on Elmar (_'., harness and saddlemaker, 1023 Market 

Dutton J. L., dwl 1!»3 Natoma 

Dutton K. M. Mrs., millinery, 1023 Market 

Dwyer Anna (widow), dwl 1245 Mission, rear 

Dwyer R., with John S. Bowman & Co., dwl 920 Tyler 

Dyer Guv, dwl 1530 Ellis 

Dyer Hugh, dwl 1530 Ellis 

Dymot John B., draftsman Harvey R. Leonard, dwl 1111 
Pacific 

Eacksox Kate Miss, dwl 535 Howard 

Eagan Richard J., stoves and furniture, 807 Howard, dwl 
364 Jessie 

Eagleson Charles, dwl 1511 Tyler 

Earhart Emma Mrs., private boarding, 532 Folsom 

Earhart E. N., dwl 532 Folsom 

Earle Mary R. Mrs., furnished rooms, 224 Second 

Easterly A. Y., office 330 Pine, room 36 

Eastman Julian, dwl 1116 Taylor 

Boston Wendell {Boston J: Co.), dwl 933 Post 

Easton & Co., real-estate agents, 32 Montgomery 

Eckford Robert, dwl 111 Seventh 

F^ckler Robert (Norman <& E.), dwl 1709 Jessie 

Edgar Charles (Jemigon & E.), dwl 27 O'Farrell 

Edgar C. I., dwl 309 Mason 

Edwardo Mathias, restaurantkeeper, dwl 210 Drumm 

Edwards G. H., dwl 710 California 

Edwards Herbert S., dwl 126 Tenth 

Edwards John G., publisher Coast Review, office 320 Cal- 
ifornia, dwl 126 Tenth 

Edwards Joseph, dwl S12 Kearny 

Edwards Ruby, dwl 117 Morton 

Edwards Rudolph, jeweler, dwl 1317 Sacramento 

Edwards S. , optician and stationer, 25 Kearny, dwl 1607 
Leavenworth 

Edwards W. G., dwl 710 California 

Egan John, dwl 318 Davis 

Egan Joseph, painter, dwl 429 Turk 

Egan M. Mrs., dwl Tyler, bet Polk and Van Ness Av 

Eheleben August, cabinetmaker Gilbert & Moore, dwl 
W s Columbia, nr Eighteenth 

Ehlers John, proptr Commercial Hotel coaches, dwl 906 
Vallejo 

Ehrickson Charlotte, dwl 555 Harrison 

Eickhorst Frederick (llartman X- E.), dwl SW cor Green- 
wich and Pierce 

Eisele Eugene, dwl 951 Harrison 

Eisele Felix, dwl 951 Harrison 

Eisenbach Isaac P. (Peck <t- E.), dwl 212 Sutter 

Elder James, dwl 256 Stevenson 

Elder Scott, engraver, dwl 2526.V Mission 

Elkan A., with W. & I. Steinhaft & Co., 3 Battery 

Elkins Frank M., dwl 2612 Sacramento 

Elkius H. L., dwl 2012 Sacramento 

Elliott Anna, dwl 1614 California 

Elliott Anthony, dwl 16 Antonio 

Elliott Anthony, painter Gilman & Mellon, dwl 614 Cali- 
fornia 

Elliott C. P., dwl 6 Montgomery 

Elliott M. A. Mrs., dwl 225 Bush 

Elliott Vincent, dwl NE cor Pacific and Larkin 

Ellis George W., real-estate agent, office 540 Washington, 
dwl 865.V Market 

Ellis J. O., dwl 432 Montgomery 

Eilis Lottie, dwl Belmont House, cor How and Seventh 

Ellis Richard W. (Bennett, E. A Co.), res Oakland 

Elwes Herbert IL, dwl 310 Kearny 

Emerson L. G., dwl Second Av, nr Fifteenth 

Emerson R. W., dwl 839 Mission 

Emmons William H. , dwl 308 Beale 

Enas J. D.. dwl 21 Main 



Enricht Louis (Torrent ,t- /•:. i, dwl 5 Torrent Court 

Ereks Charles, tanner a. it. Patrick, dwl SW sot Nine 
teenth and Pol nm 

Erringer John R. Jr., agent Pennsylvan I Rail- 

road, office 238 Montgomery, dwl 1818 Pine 

Erskine Joseph, dwl 1 181 Natoma 

Erzgraber Charles (//. Wilhelmi A Co, |, dwl H Unas 

Bstacio Antonio, laborer, dwl 488 Drumm 

Etienne Joseph, plumber and Raafltter. dwl 2880 Pine 

Eustelle H., dwl Nucleus Hotel 

Evans 10. W., dwl 189 Jackson 

Evers Annie, dwl 534 Turk 

Everton William, dwl 188 Ninth 

Ewen Frank, dwl 838 Market 

Eyre Thomas T., office 224 Sansom 

Ezekiei Mine., second-hand clothing, 424 Sutter 

Fagam Mrs., dwl ■;,•><) O'Farrell 

Fahsel H., dwl 1520 Mason 

F'air Oaks and Redw 1 City Water Works, C. T. Bridge 

secretary, office 224 California 

Fairbanks L. R. Mrs., dwl 345 Minna 

Fall George, barkeeper Bozo Badovich, dwl 1125 Mission 

Fallon John, trackman Central R. R., dwl Lafayette 
House 

Fambro May, dwl 205 Tyler 

Fancher Charles Henry (Dies ,i- Co.), dwl 230 Kearnv 

F'arland Miles L. (If. L. Fudmul ,(- Co. i. dwl 37] sixth 

Farland M. L. & Co. (Janus M. Baird), printers, and 
publishers of The Reference and Business Card, 414 
Market 

Farley Bernard, dwl 1266 Market 

Farnham S. B., dwl 515 O'Farrell 

FARXSWORTH WILLIAM ©., superindent Oc- 
cidental Laundry, office and dwl SE cor Octavia and 
Filbert 

Fartado Guitherme A., hairdresser, dwl 423 Drumm 

Fash F. B., dwl Grand Central Hotel, 957 Market 

Fass Aaron, dwl 506£ Post 

Fassett N. C, office 328 Montgomery, room 22, dwl 221 
Powell 

Faubel John, market, NE cor Sacramento and Fillmore, 
dwl 2432 Sacramento 

Faulkner G. W. H., bookkeeper, dwl 824 Bush 

Fegan Joseph, shipcalker, dwl 34 Freelon 

Fehrenbach Joseph, dwl 11 Sutter 

Felker S. S., dwl 9 Gears', room 8 

Fellner Robert, dwl 148 "sixth 

Fenkhausen A. <fc Co. {Herman Brauntchweiger), im- 
porters and jobbers wines and liquors, 414 Front 

Feneir H., dwl 504 Greenwich 

FEXSTERMACHF.lt M.1RTIX, wines and liquors, 
537 Fifth, dwl 14 Uoardman 

Fenton F. M., dwl 318 Minna 

Ferguson Louis Mrs., dwl 561 Mission 

Fernan Engelhardt (F. M. Freund ,(■ Co.), dwl 88 Mary 

Fernandes Joan 5 A., laborer, dwl 111 Merchant 

Fernandes Manoel, laborer, dwl 415 Drumm 

Ferral John, dwl 2518 California 

FERRAL ROBERT, judge City Criminal Court, cham- 
bers 728 Montgomery, dwl 2518 California 

Fiala Ida Mrs., dry and fancy goods, 1512 Polk 

Fiala John T., draftsman U. S. Survevor-General's Office, 
dwl 1512 Polk 

Fiala Theodore, salesman Kaindler & Co., dwl 1512 I'olk 

Fiekett Clarence A., dwl 304 Beale 

Field David S., dwl 111 Grove 

Fielker S. S., real-estate agent, office 9 Geary, room 8 

Finch Ellen Mrs., dwl 179 .Minna 

Finn W. B., dwl 723 Howard 

Fire Underwriters' Association of the Pacific, office "IS 
California 

Firman May, dwl 205 Tyler 

Firnhaber Louisa, dwl 124 Fifth 

Fisher Charles, dwl 1729 Market 

Usher Martin, dwl cor Bartlett and Twenty-fourth 

FITCH JOSHUA B., wines and liquors, 338 Bush, dwl 
330'. Bush 

Fitch N., dwl 726 California 

Fitch S. L., dwl S12 Kearny 

Fitz A M. Mrs., dwl SE cor Fourth and Perry 

Fitzpatriek John, dwl 541 Second 

Fitzpatrick Nellie Miss, dwl 7 Clementina 

Flannery B., dwl 1108 Pacific 

Fleischiiian Jacob, dwl Clipper Hotel 

FLEXXIKEX ROBERT. Importer dry goods, boots, 
shoes, and clothing, 724 and 720 Mont, dwl 1688 Pac 

Flenning W. IS., dwl NE cor Howard and Second 

Fletcher Mrs., dwl 940 Harrison 

Fletcher Frank, dwl 2950 Howard 



PACIFIC COAST BUSINESS DIEECTOEY Circulates throughout Pacific Coast. 



Jewelry Manufactory, Wholesale and Retail, D. "W. Laird, cor. Mont, and Merchai 



78 



SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 



Flinn Julia M. Miss, millinery, 152 Third, dwl 434 Tehama 

Flinn Marian A. Miss, milliner, dwl 434 Tehama 

Flint E. W., dwl 302 Mason 

Flint George R., dwl 302 Mason 

Flint Jane (widow), treasurer Ladies Pro. and Relief Soc., 
dwl 1312 Powell 

Flood A. H., dwl cor Valencia and Eighteenth 

Flood Albert S., dwl 1221 Polk 

Flood Henry S., merchant, dwl 216 Turk, nr Leav 

Flood J. Rev., secretary Archbishop Alemany, dwl 628 
California 

Floto Emma Mrs., dwl 205 Powell 

Foard , dwl 1701 Howard 

Foley Alice J., dwl 227 Tenth 

Foley Hugh, dwl cor Freelon and Fourth 

Foley Timothy {Sears & F.), dwl S s Broadway, bet 
Montgomery and Sansom 

Folger J. A. & Co. {August Schilling), manufs coffee and 
spices, 104 and 106 California 

Follmer George W., groceries and liquors, SE cor Vallejo 
and Leavenworth, dwl 1027 Vallejo 

Follmer Reinhold A., liquor saloon, W s Kentucky, nr 
Sierra 

Folsom John, dwl 2815 Mission 

Forbes A. J. , dwl 668 Mission 

Ford Nellie, dwl 1317 Kearny 

Forde Thomas, liquor saloon, 311 Pine, dwl 311 Clem 

Forderer Joseph F. {Forderer & Hunter), dwl 1812 Sac 

FOR KKK1IK «& HUNTER {Joseph F. Forderer and 
James Hunter, Jr.), ornamental galvanized iron 
cornices, etc., 226 Mission 

Forrest John, dwl 58 Third 

Forsman W. T., dwl 124 Fifth 

Foster J. Q. Mrs., dwl 502 O'Farrell 

Fountain Izora, dwl 1112 Leavenworth 

FOWLER WILLIAM G., manager Pacific Coast 
Board and Room Bureau, and San Francisco Board- 
ing and Lodging House Association, office 540 Cali- 
fornia, dwl 702 California 

Fox Mary E., dwl 317 Powell 

Francis U. S. Mrs., dwl 1019 Pine 

Francis George G. {of Francis & Willey, Santa Cruz), 
office 39 Battery, dwl 1824 Vallejo 

Franco Charles Francis {Franco & liennert), dwl 614 Oc- 
tavia 

Franco & Rennert {Charles Francis Franco and Frede- 
rick Rennert), upholsterers, 1260 Market 

Frank D. P., dwl 846 Mission 

Franklin Selim, dwl 923 Hyde 

Fraren Bernard, brassfinisher Weed & Kingwell, dwl 244 
Perry 

Fraser F. M. Miss, dwl 18 Seventh 

Fraser Simon P. , carpenter John H. Clements, dwl 14 Ritch 

Fray Francis, dwl 110 O'Farrell 

Freeland Chester S., doorkeeper Pacific Museum, dwl 39 
Fifth 

Freeman H., dwl 335 Sixth 

Freetas Manoel H., laborer, dwl 415 Drumm 

Freglan H. S., dwl 227 Montgomery 

French Benjamin F., dwl 417 Market 

French Robert H., clerk Spring Valley Waterworks, dwl 
511 Jones 

Friedenthal Solomon, dwl 1623J Turk 

Friedrich Moritz, merchant, office 508 Battery, dwl 912 
Pine 

FRIEDRICH OTTO, importer and shipping and com- 
mission merchant, office 214 Bush, dwl 912 Pine 

Friend Deidora, dwl 449 Jessie 

Frigaux E. A., dwl 530 Folsom 

Fromlitz George, dwl cor Sixteenth and Valencia 

Frost J. B. Mrs., dwl Everett House 

Fry Jennie Miss, dwl 30 Everett 

Fugaca Antonio, laborer, dwl 415 Drumm 

Fugazzi J. F., agent White Star, Inman, French Transat- 
lantic, Williams & Guion, and North German Lloyd 
Steamship Lines, office 614 Wash, dwl 1015 Wash 

Fuller , dwl 715 Clay 

Fuller Charles H., dentist, office and dwl 715 Clay 

Fuller Frank Mrs., dwl 25 Glover 

Fuller H. L., dwl 307 O'Farrell 

Fulton J. M., dwl 311 Sixth 

Fuselehr William, dwl 813 Howard 

Fyfe D. K„ dwl 110 Mason 

Gaertner E. G„ dwl 205 Fifteenth 

Gailhard Charles, dwl Gailhard Hotel, 507 Pine 

Gailhard John P., dwl 620 Washington 

Gallagher John B., collector, office 732 Howard 

Gallagher John C, clerk Maskell& Summerfield, dwl 826£ 
Harrison 



Gallagher William P., dwl 317 Ivy Av 

Garbini , laborer Columbus Borax Refinery, dwl 14 

Bannam PI 

Garcia Felerardo, laborer, dwl 19 Clay 

Gardener George T., manuf candies, SE cor Mission and 
Sixth, dwl 832 Mission 

Gardenheier William, dwl 207 Turk 

Gardner B. F., dwl 551^ Natoma 

Gardner Fannie Miss, dwl SE cor Sixth and Mission 

Gariboldi G. G., frescopainter, office 309 Mont, room 73 

Garretson Jeremiah, seaman, dwl 104 Steuart 

Garvey Michael, dwl 215 Green 

Gates George A. , dwl 409 Brannan 

Gates Horace, coffee manuf, dwl 9 Verona PI 

Gay John, dwl 143 Minna 

Geary Sandy, dwl 4 Keamy 

Gee George J., teacher music, dwl 206 Powell 

Geer Roger C, drayman, NW cor Jackson and Sansom, 
dwl 209 Linden Av 

Gehr H. A., dwl 2009 Powell 

Gehricke Otto F., insurance agent, office 507 Montgom- 
ery, room 5, dwl NW cor Mason and Geary 

Gehrke Henry, dwl 512 Jones 

George C. E., dwl 523 Kearny 

George W. H., dwl 965 Folsom 

Gerard Margaret, dwl 32 Tyler 

GERDION A. »V CO., general commission merchants, 
wholesale and retail dealers shingles, butcher blocks, 
laurel timber, etc. , 13 Spear 

Getty William J., dwl 1326 Jackson 

GETZ BROTHERS & CO. {Louis U7id Joseph Gctz, 
and Solomon Rosenfeld), commission merchants, 
wholesale provisions, and agents Alvarado Salt 
Works, 301 and 303 Front 

Ghirardelli Domingo {Ghirardelli <fc Darnell), res Oak- 
land 

GHIRAROELLI «V l»A*ZEL {Domingo Ghirar- 
delli and OnstavuB Danzel), importers and manufs 
chocolate, coffee, and spices, 415 and 417 Jackson 

Gibbs Sadie A. , dwl 443 Natoma 

Gibson James A., dwl 305 Third 

Gifford Louisa Mrs., dwl 920 Market 

Gilbert Annie, dwl 329 Minna 

Gilbert Jane F. , dwl 329 Minna 

Gilhooly B., dwl 1532 Eddy 

Gilhooly E., dwl 1532 Eddy 

Gillihan William T., agent Lovell's Family Washer and 
English Leather Manuf. Sewing Machine, 409^ 
Fourth, dwl 15 Powell 

Gilmore C. F., dwl 452 Twentieth 

Ginaca J., dwl 1025 Pacific 

Ginty A., dwl 1025 Pacific 

Glaizes Benjamin {Boudin & G.), dwl 1412£ Dupont, rear 

Glase William F., dwl 120 Turk, rear 

Gleason , dwl 40 Park Av 

Gleeson J. L., dwl 640 Market 

Gleichen Frederick {Zelle <£• G.), dwl NE cor Fourth and 
Silver 

Glidden Charles A., dwl 18 Bluxome 

Glidden Charles E., dwl 338 Bush 

Globe Gas Light Co., Charles Bigelow Kendall agent, 
office 238 Montgomery 

Glover G. F. M., broker, office 405 Calif ornia, res Oakland 

Glover William A., dwl 112 Silver 

Gold Gulch Gravel Mining Co., B. H. Brooks secretary, 
office 315 California, room 16 

Golden Chariot Mining Co. (Idaho), office 22 Merchants' 
Exchange 

Golden Gate Park and Seal Rock Railroad Co., E. F. 
Ohm secretary, 615 Montgomery 

Goldsmith L., books and stationery, 1216 Market 

Goldstone Louis, stockbroker, 522 California, dwl Nu- 
cleus House 

Goldstone M. & Co. {Bernhard Diamant), general mer- 
chandise, 2 Battery 

Goldstone Mitchell {M. Goldstone & Co.), dwl 1512 Sac 

Golman A., dwl 1520 Polk 

Gooding William A., dwl 30 Stockton 

Goodon Edward, laborer, dwl 509 Washington 

Gordon M. L., dwl 608 Market 

Gordon William, dwl 837 Mission 

Gorrill Charles H., president Pacific Bridge Co., office 10 
California, res Oakland 

Gorrill Richard W., treasurer Pacific Bridge Co., office 10 
California, dwl 1102 Taylor 

Gorten Sadie, dwl 547 Mission 

Go wen Ida F., dwl 1108 Larkin 

Grabell M., dwl 1028 Second 

Graham Marcellus A., machinist, 23 Stevenson 



California Farmers' Mutual Fire Insurance Association, No. 38 California Stre« C; 



I P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 706, 70S, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862. 



ADDITIONAL NAMES, REMOVALS, ETC. 



79 



Graham li. J. (PofiMtd, (;. .(■ Co.), dwl sir. Bhotwell 
Gramlich Francis, dwl 110 O'Farrull 
Grunt George, harnessmaker, dwl 848 Clementina 
Grant Rufus M., dwl ooi Valencia and Eighteenth 
Grant Thomas 1!., dwl cur Valencia and Eighteenth 
Graves A. M. Miss, dwl 1721 Howard 

Gray Mrs., dwl Palace Hotel 

Grav Mrs., clairvoyant, dwl 306 Mason 

Gray John T. (Sutherland ,(• Or'.), dwl 1 Webster 
Gray William J., dwl 1514 Taylor 
Grayson..!. T. , stockbroker, 522 California 
Greely Louise Mrs. (Greely <t- Bourquin), dwl 37 Second 
Greely & Bourquin (Mrs. Louise Greely and Miss Vic- 
toria Bourquin), proprietresses Webb House, 37 
Second 
Green Annie Mrs., millinery goods, 104 Sixth, dwl 516 

Minna 
Green R. Jay, dwl 529 Bryant 
Greenberg A., dwl 912 Pacific 
Greene Estelle Mrs., dwl 928 Twentieth 
Greene S. E., liquor saloon, 330 Bush, dwl 314 Bush 
Greene Solomon S., book and job printer, 712 Montgom- 
ery, dwl 330 Green 
Greene & Co. (Clay M. Greene and Harry A. Greene), 

stockbrokers, 314 Montgomery 
Greenhood Louisa Mrs., dwl 1230 Geary 
Greenwood Edwin H. ( clerk, dwl 121 Montgomery 
GREGORY II. P. A CO. (Silas W. Gregory), im- 
porters machinery and machinists' supplies, 2 Cal 
Grenholgh James, dwl 541 First 
Griffin John, dwl 251 Minna 
Griffith George, butler, dwl Commercial Hotel 
Griffith L. J., dwl cor Greenwich and Pierce 
Grimes John F., finisher Cal. Manuf. Co., dwl 1188 How 
Grimes Patrick J., varnisher, dwl 1188 Howard 
Grimol Charles, dwl 106 Welsh 
Griswell Benjamin, waiter, dwl 238 Minna 

Griswold , dwl 943 Folsom* 

Groesbeck M. W. Mrs., dwl 905 Market 
GROEZI.\GER G. (Clam Schilling), wholesale native 

wines and brandies, NW cor Pine and Battery 
Grohm Frederick, dwl 205 Perry 
Gros Isidore X., dwl 121 Sixth 
Grossman G., dwl 217 Tyler 
Gruenberg Max & Co. (Max Gruenberg), commission 

merchants, 323 and 325 Market 
Grllnebaum William B., salesman Newmans, Nathan & 

Samuels, dwl 707 Franklin 
Gruol Charles, dwl 106 Welsh 
Guaresma Antonio L., laborer, dwl 19 Clay 
Guerin Thomas, civil engineer, dwl 623 Montgomery 
Guinane James, furniture and glassware, 1940^ Mission 
Guiott Dennis, dwl 261 Stevenson 
Gnnter A. C, stockbroker, office 306 Montgomery 
Gwen John, dwl 1008 Green 
Gwynn J. W., dwl 308 Kearny 
Hackett E., workman assay department U. S. Mint, dwl 

NE cor Twelfth and Howard 
Hadley P., dwl 33 Fifth 
Hagen J. J., dwl 625 Nineteenth 
Hagen L. Z. (widow), boarding, 632 Market 
Halm H. Mrs., ladies' and gent's furnishing goods, 126 

Kearny, dwl 202 Van Ness Av 
Hait Lillian, dwl 1618 Mission 
Haldan E. B., dwl 510 Stockton 
Haley John, hack proptr, 523 Kearny 
Hall Emma B., dwl 200 Ellis 

Hall James V. (Hall <fc Kelshaw), dwl 1711 Buchanan 
Hall Julia A., dwl 308 Sutter 
Hall Linda Mrs., medium, dwl 5 Stockton 
Halliburton House, Mrs. B. McKay proprietress, NE cor 

Howard and Twelfth 
Halloway D. W., dwl cor Sixteenth and Hampshire 
Samann Bella Mrs., medium, dwl 12 Metcalfe PI 
Hamilton William J., dealer wagon material, dwl 317 

Third 
Jammer Louis F., confectionery, etc., 1417 Dnpont 
lampe F., tailor, dwl NW cor Montgomery and Jackson 
IANNA J. A P. N., bags, twine, duck, litien, felt, and 

general merchandise, 308 and 310 Davis 
Hansen H. C, dwl 121 Gilbert 

lanson Emanuel, fruits, produce, etc., SW cor Washing- 
ton and Sansom, dwl 423 Washington 
lansou Jacob (Hanson A Tuft), dwl 703£ Davis 
lanson & Tuft (Jacob Hanson and H. N. Tuft), liquor 

saloon, 703£ Davis 
larding George H., dwl 1107 Pine 
iarris George A., stockbroker, 522 Cal, dwl 208 Hyde 
larris J. F. Mrs., dwl 418 Sixth 



IIAKItlH .1. HAM, assistant secretary and Inn! 

state I'liivt-rsity, office 788 Montgomery, ret Oakland 
HARRISON WILLIAM P., proptr and pobliaher 
Daily Hotel Gasette, office 518 Sacramento 

Hart Alfred, dwl 232 Sutter 

Hart Richard C. (Hart ,i McLean), dwl MS Minna 

Hart William II. II. {and Thompson A H.), attorney al 

law, office 430 Moiitg cry, room it, dwl 1887 VaUelo 

Hart & McLean (Richard C. Bart and A'. MeLsan), loot- 
smiths and bellhangem, 80 Montgomery Av 
HARYEY I.I5COV G., cashier Fanners' and Me- 

chanics' Hank of Savings, 836 Banaom, dwl 181] 0*1 
Haskell C. E., patrolman S. r. Underwriters' Patrol, SW 

cor Stevenson and Kcker 
HASTINGS HOW Alto F., cashier Merchant* 1 Kx- 

change Bank, office 423 California, dwl I'alaee Hotel 
HAIISMAN F. II., general commission merchant, 318 

Front, room 8, dwl !l South Park 
Haupt Charles H., dwl 894 Sutter 
Hawkins Mrs., proprietress Ralston House, 319 

Fourth 
HAYCOCK .11 JDSON, attorney at law, office 022 Clay, 

and 625 Merchant, room 21, dwl Palace Hotel 
Haynes H. L. Mrs., dwl 122 Ellis 
HAZARD POWOER CO., Thomas H. Selby & Co. 

agents, 116 California 
Healey Charles S., teamster, dwl S s Eighteenth, bet Sher- 
man and Diamond 
Hedrick William, dwl 767 Market 
Hem Nicholas, dwl 533 Seventh 
Held B. Mrs., dwl 309 Powell 

Helen Joseph R., clerk C. V. S. Gibbs, dwl 2719 Folsom 
Helmer A., dwl 24 Jessie, bet Seventh and Eighth 
Hellwig Charles, dwl 1808 Jessie 
Henderson John M., dwl 930 Market 
Hennessy John, dwl 114 Hayes 
Henrietta Gravel Mining Co., J. F. At will secretary', 

office 309 California 
Hentz M., dwl 787 Mission 

Herold Hugo, salesman Matthias Gray, dwl 1716 Bush 
Herrmann Albert ( Win. HUdebra nt & Co. ), dwl 509 Fourth 
Hesthal William J., manuf neck ties, scarfs, etc., 9 Geary, 

dwl 1123 Folsom 

Hewitt , dwl 537 Shotwell 

Hey wood C. W., office Pier 4, Steuart 

Hey wood Z. B., office Pier 4, Steuart 

Hickox A. A., clerk A. C. Dietz & Co., dwl Cosmopolitan 

Hotel 
Hickox Ella Mrs., dwl 220 Turk 
Hicks E. P., bookkeeper, dwl 912 Market 
Hickson Iola, dwl 632 Market 
Higgins Charles B., mining secretary, office 330 Pine, 

room 4, res Oakland 
HIGGINS ISAAC N„ editor Morning Call, office 51T 

Clay, dwl Nucleus House 
Higgins William, local policeman, dwl 14 De Boom 
Highton Edward, accountant, office 422 Montgomery 
Hildebrandt William & Co. (Albert Herrmann), cigar 

manufs, 309 Fourth 
Hilkin D., dwl 3 Townsend 
Hill F. H., dwl 767 Folsom 
Hill Frank, dwl 405 Twenty-fourth 
Hill J. P. Mrs., dwl 822 Folsom 
Himebaugh Elliott, dwl 754 Folsom 
Hink P. H., liquor saloon, junction Moutgomery and 

Montgomery Av, dwl 1210 Kearny 
Hinton William M. & Co., book and job printers, 536 

Clay 
Hirsch B., dwl 228 Bush 
Hitchcock George B., agent for Leffel k Myer's turbine 

wheels, office 415 Montgomery, dwl 1010 Powell 
Hoag James A., dwl Ellis, nr Scott 
Hoburg W. H., real estate, office 517 Clay 
Hodgdon Charles S., dwl 412 Broadway 
Hodge B. O., compositor Golden Era, dwl 142J Fourth 
Hoffman S., dwl 1405 Scott 
Hogan Dennis, dwl 649 Stevenson, rear 
Hogan M. P., chiropodist, dwl 724 Mission 
Hoi brook Benjamin F., stockbroker, 806 Montgomery, 

dwl S s Liberty, bet Guerrero and Valencia 
Holbrook Charles E., physician, office and dwl 860 Market 
HOLBROOK, MERRILL A CO. (Charlt* Holbrook. 

and John F. and Charles Merrill), importers and 

jobbers stoves and metals, and manufs tinware, 111 

and 113 California, and 17 and 19 Davis 
Holcomb Albert E., dwl 637 Howard 
Holcomb George, dwl 742 Folsom 
Holman Savrini, teacher music, dwl 609 Folsom 
Holmes Herbert, dwl 142J Fifth 



I ACIFIC COAST BUSINESS DIRECTORY, 1876-78. Octavo, 1,000 pp., Price $5. 



0. P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 706, 703, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 18 



80 



SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 



Holmes John, dwl 320 Ritch . 

Holmes N. A. Mrs., dwl Prescott House 

Holmes W. C, dwl Morton House 

HOLT ZIBA, real-estate and mining agent, office 430 
Montgomery, dwl Occidental Hotel 

Holzauer Hermann, office with McCurrie, Weber & Co., 
213 Kearny 

Home Shuttle Sewing Machine, William A. White agent, 
17 New Montgomery 

Hook Joseph, millwright, dwl 1222 Bush 

Hopkins A. D. , dwl 917 Stockton 

Hopkins Harry, dwl 306 Seventh, rear 

Hopkins Samuel K., dwl 516 Pacific 

Hopper Samuel E. , glazier, dwl 431 Minna 

Horan Mrs., dwl 308 Folsom 

Hornblower Frederick A., stockbroker, office 331 Mont- 
gomery, room 21, dwl 1 Fifth 

Horton Francis W., cabinetmaker Charles- Field & Co., 
dwl 424 Jessie 

Horton Kittie, dwl 547 Mission 

HOTEL GAZETTE (daily), William P. Harrison pub- 
lisher and proptr, office 518 Sacramento 

Houseman Abbie, dwl 101 Mason 

HOUSTON W. .1.. commission mercbandisebroker, 
258 Market, dwl 112 Fair Oaks 

Howard C. J. Mrs., dwl 256 Stevenson 

Howard Rena, dwl 35 Louisa 

Howarth Samuel, dwl 365 Jessie 

Howcroft Joseph Mrs., dwl 172 Perry 

Howe David, dwl 1544 Howard 

Howe George E., dwl 1544 Howard 

Howe Henry C, dwl 202£ Seventh 

Howe Isaac, office 331 Montgomery, room 7 

Howell William F., clerk, dwl 1 Dupont 

Howland E. J., dwl 626 Filbert 

Howlett George W., dwl 806 Stockton 

Howson Thomas, tanner A. B. Patrick, dwl SW cor Nine- 
teenth and Folsom 

Hubbell Clark P. (Wooster & H.), dwl 218 Turk 

Huber John, dwl 212 Steuart 

Hughey W. P., dwl 1051 Howard 

Hulbert George H., dwl 320 Eddy 

Hull W. C, dwl Morton House 

Hunt C. A., dwl 717 Market 

Hunt C. M., office Pier 4, Steuart 

Hunt E. O., machinist, dwj 356 Brannan 

Hunter Barbara Mrs., furnished rooms, 1512 Polk 

Hunter James Jr. (Forderer & H.), dwl 226 Mission 

Hunter William T., deputy license collector, dwl 1813 
Jessie 

Hunton George, dwl 505 Fell 

Hurd George P., dwl 114 Post 

Hurlbut J. M., dwl 534 Sixteenth 

Husing Rathye (Schwartz, Husing & Meyer and Schwartz 
& Husing), res San Mateo County 

Husselman S. B. (Husselman <b Co.), and secretary 
Country Real Estate Associates, office 40 California, 
dwl 1828 Bush 

HUSSELMAN A CO. (S. B. Husselman and Arthur 
Berryman), real-estate agents, office 40 California 

Hussey W. H. H, clerk auditor's office Custom House, 
res Oakland 

Husson Marie Mme., dressmaker, dwl 860 Mission 

Hutchins Charles A., engineer S. F. Weeks & Co., dwl 
1923 Howard 

Hutchinson Frederick W. (Wilson & H.), dwl 845 Miss 

Hyatt J. B., dwl 515£ Bush 

Hyman Henry W., merchant, office 109 Sansom, dwl 1220 
Geary 

Iqnacio Camillo A., laborer, dwl 17 Merchant 

Imhaus Louis A., billiard agent, office and dwl SE cor 
Sixth and Mission 

Ingham Ella B., dwl 215 O'Farrell 

Irvine William, dwl 520 Montgomery 

Ish Frank M. (Ish <k Wilson), 408 California, room 3 

Ish & Wilson (Frank. M. Ish and E. W. Wilson), attor- 
neys at law, office 408 California, room 3 

Isler Emile, baker Petzold & Strohmeyer, dwl 418 O'Far- 
rell 

Ismert Edward J., miller Horace Davis & Co., dwl 32 
Tehama 

Israel Salomon, dwl SE cor Geary and Devisadero 

Jackson Rosella Miss, dwl 345 Brannan 

Jackson W. S. , dwl 34 Natoma 

Jacobs O, dwl 20 Clay 

Jacobs D., dwl 20 Clay 

Jacobs Joseph, workman U. S. Mint, dwl 610 Capp 

Jacobson Benjamin, tanner A. B. Patrick, dwl SW cor 
Nineteenth and Folsom 



Jaeger George M., dwl 1745 J Mission 

Jameson W. H. Jr., secretary San Francisco Land and 

Building Assn, office 634 Market, res Oakland 
Janson Charles J., proptr Eureka Salt Works, NW cor 

Bryant and Fremont, dwl Valencia, bet Twenty-first 

and Twenty-second 
Jasper John (Jasper &■ Wendt), dwl 523 Davis 
Jasper & Wendt (John Jasper and Henry Wendt), coffee 

saloon, 523 Davis 
Jeffress G. W., dwl 1717 Larkin 
Jenkins Arthur, dwl 1104 Stockton 
Jenkins Gilbert, dwl 1104 Stockton 
Jenks G. H., physician, office 120 O'Farrell 
Jenness J. Francis, proptr Mission Express, dwl 2950 

Howard 
Jenness Julia Mrs., dwl 30 Everett 
Jennie A. and Black Rock Mining Co. (White Pine, Nev.), 

Joseph Tyson secretary, office 328 Mont, room 22 
JENNINGS JOSEPH V., general agent Manufactur- 
ers' Fire and Marine Insurance Co., office 302 Califor- 
nia, dwl 505 Powell 
Jessup Andrew J., dwl 1505 Leavenworth 
Jewett M. S. Mrs., dressmaker, dwl 664 Howard 
Joaehimsen Henry L. , attorney at law and justice peace, 

office 804 Montgomery, dwl 426 Post 
Johns James Mrs., dwl 919 Pine 
Johnson Andrew, dwl 526i Linden Av 
Johnson A. T., dwl 14 Merchant 
Johnson D. H., dwl 318 Eighteenth 
Johnson James B., hat and bonnet blockmaker, 19 Sev 

enth 
Johnson J. G., dwl 715 Howard 
Johnson S. W., dwl 551 Howard 
Johnson Victor, tanner A. B. Patrick, dwl SW cor Nine 

teenth and Folsom 
Johnson W., dwl 314 Folsom 
Jones A., physician, dwl Russ House 
Jones J. M. A., dwl 220 O'Farrell 
Jones J. M. O, dwl 9 O'Farrell 
Jones Seneca, dwl 961 Harrison 
Joseph A. S., dwl 543£ Natoma 
Joyce M. E., dwl 535 Post 
Jubb Thomas C, painter, dwl 210 Third 
Judd E. D. Mrs., dwl 704 Dolores 
Juillerat A. E. (M. J. PaUlard <t- Co.), dwl 418 Post 
Jules Vincent, dwl 9 Oak Grove 
Kaiser John, dwl NW cor Mason and Chestnut 
Kail Philip, dwl 328 Bush 
Kaloelage C. R. , dwl 151 Fourth 
Kamman Charles F., janitor U. S. Military Headquarters 

105 Stockton 
Kamps Frederick W. (Kamps & Mahlstedt), dwl NE coi 

Castro and Clipper 
KAMPS A MAHLSTEOT (Frederick W. Kamps ant 

Henry Mahlstedt), saloon, lunch house, and restau 

rant, NW cor Drumm and California, and liquoi j> 

saloon, 23 Davis 
Kane W H. Mrs., dwl 438 Clementina 
Katzenbach F., dwl 1412 Mason 
Kaufmann H. Rev., assistant pastor St. Peter's Church 

dwl E s Alabama, bet Twenty-fourth and Twenty-fiftl 
Kaufmann Regina, dwl 655 Howard 
Kay Joel, dwl 502 Grove 

Kearney Mrs., dwl 1034 Market 

Kehoe James, expressman, 545 California, dwl NW coi |i 

Thirteenth and Guerrero 
Kelley George F., dwl 745 Market 
Kelly Henry Mrs., dwl 708 Treat Av 
Kelly James, dwl 730 Montgomery 
Kelly James, dwl 2016 Filbert 

Kelly John G., manuf cigars, 621 Sansom, dwl 305 Seventl 
Kelly John J., dwl 26 Turk 
Kelly Martin, proptr S. F. File and Tool Works, 12 Stev 

enson, dwl 17 Geneva 
Kelpe C, dwl 312 Jessie 
Kelsey Melville, insurance agent, office 425 California, ret 

Oakland 
Kemp Ezra, dwl 227 Second 
Kenna Josep"h, dwl 1022 Guerrero 
Kennedy A., dwl 309 Fifth 
Kennedy J. A., dwl cor Oak and Laguna 
Kennedy M. A. R. Mrs., dwl 836 Mission 
Kenney Charles E., office 314 Montgomery 
Kenny Francis G., stockbroker, 522 California, dwl 61! 

Pine 
Kerrigan J., dwl 606 Linden Av 
Keyes H. L. Mrs., dwl 800 Stockton 
Kierski John S., book and job printer, sign and show 

card writer, 417 Bush, dwl 719 Market 



111 



Hi, 



California Farmers' Mutual Fire Insurance Association, No. 38 California Strii; 



k 



3WELRY made to order and REPAIRED by D. W. Laird, 613 Mont. cor. Merchant 



ADDITIONAL NAMES, REMOVALS, I 



-I 



Kilbourne W. I-.. stockbroker, offloe Leidesdorff 

Kimball Charles, dwl si7 Vallejo 

Kindelon Owen .'., printer, dwl 215 Perry 

King Richard, dwl 921 Howard 

Kiiiir \V. EL Mrs., medium, dwl 212 Ellis 

King William 11., dwl 413 Powell 

Klein Jacob, dwl 2 Hyde PI 

Knight J. M., dwl ;k»: Stockton 

Knoll Albert EL, bookkeeper William O. Badger & Co., 
dwl 1016 Powell 

Knoll Theodore, professor instrumental music, dwl 1015 
Powell 

Knowles Edwin I. {George B. Knouiesdt Son, and Pease, 
Wetmore .1- Co.), dwl 909 Taylor 

Knowles George B. (George B. Knouics <b Son, and 
Pease, Wetmore ,fc Co.), dwl 909 Taylor 

Koch Frederick (Henry Seeba «fc Co.), dwl SW cor Twenty- 
fourth and Howard 

kOIIIMn SOLON(»\, stoves and tinware, 761 
Market, dwl 21ti Sixth 

Kohn Charles, liquor dealer, office 414 Front, dwl 610 
Hyde 

Kohnstamm Emil (Straus, K. <!• Co.), dwl 510 Larkin 

Konig Herman, dwl 309 Third 

Kraker Joseph, dwl 651 Folsom 

Kromp R. Mrs., dwl 423 Pacific 

Krueger , dwl 420 Minna 

Kuhn Charles, dwl 727 Minna 

Kuhne Edward, dwl 812 Montgomery 

Kullman Tillie, dwl 345 Jessie 

Kutnow John, salesman Jacobs & Brodeck, dwl 106 Mc- 
Allister 

Kutzmacher F., junk dealer, dwl 1314 Mason 

La Motte Mattie, dwl 1112 Leavenworth 

Lacroise H., dwl 1039 Howard 

LahaiUe Jean, dwl 121 Prospect PI 

Lambert Sarah Mrs., dwl 1008 \ Market 

Landsberger Isidore (/. Landsberger <Sc Co.), dwl 519 Mc- 
Allister 

Lane Nathaniel, wagonmaker, dwl Clipper Hotel, cor 
East and Market 

LA\GLEY 4 II ARLES A ۩. (estate of Charles Lang- 
ley, Henry Michaels, and John T. Brady), importers 
and jobbers drugs, chemicals, etc., and agents Phoe- 
nix and St. John Quicksilver Mining Go's, NE cor 
Front and Pine 

Lxpha-n A. W., proptr Western Straw Works, 108 Fourth 

lapham Lorenzo, hatpresser A. W. Lapham, dwl 461J 
Tehama 

Lask Harry J. , actuarv, 238 Montgomery, dwl 1326 Cal 

LASKER A WOLF (Julius Lasker and Emil Wolf), 
mirrors, pictures, and moldings, 111 Post 

Lassir Charles, office 87 Montgomery Block 

[Latham W. C, dwl 20 Geary 

Latham William B., attorney at law, dwl 1623 Webster 

Lauranee M. Mrs., dwl 103 Natoma 

Laviolette Charles F. G., office 446 California 

Lawden T. M. L., dwl 829 Folsom 

Lawlor Frank, dwl Grand Hotel 

Lawrence George, office 504 Montgomery 

Lawrence J. <_'. Mrs., dwl 101 Minna 

IAW.SOX 1HLUAM A., bookseller and stationer, 2J 
Sixth 

Layton James C. Mrs., dwl 538 Folsom 

Lazarus Jacob, dwl 603 Front 

Le Cante A., office 324 Sutter, dwl Occidental Hotel 

Le Pine G. N., dwl 209 Leidesdorff 

lieahy John J. Mrs., dwl 18 Verona PI 

L«arens Milton, dwl Montgomery's Hotel, 227 Second 

■avitt A., dwl 1524A Polk 

^eavitt Alice Mrs., physician, office and dwl 325 Sutter 

jeavitt Frank, machinist, dwl 1513 Howard 

.*e Daniel, dwl 510 Howard 

vee G. , dwl 14 Merchant 

.-eeson Isidora Miss, dwl 3H Welsh 

.leggett Mrs., dwl 131 Fifteenth 

jehrke Christian (Christian Lehrke <fc Co.), dwl Stanford 
Hotel 

jehrke Christian & Co., proptrs Stanford Hotel, 618 
Fourth 

-eisen Meas (Leisen <fc Duncan), dwl 747 Harrison 

-EISEN »i M'W AS (Meas Leisen and Thomas Dun- 
can), wholesale and retail dealers wines and liquors, 
122 Geary 

-eland Edmund A., seaman, dwl 743 Folsom 

-eland Edward A., seaman, dwl 820 Folsom 

-enz Gustav, dwl 731 Vallejo 

-esser Beth P. , dwl 632 Market 

.esser E. W., office 521 Montgomery 



LevaggiGiq Battl {Levaagi ,i- Co.), dwl 808 fourth 
Levaggi & Co. (Gio Battt Levaagi •<»./ Paul Barbier), 

fruits and vegetabli mrtb 

I-EYENS JOHN, proptr Pacific Museun forma 

Leveronl John, bootblack, 5 Btockton, dwl 180 8hl| 
Levi Marquis Mrs., dwl 80 Louisa 
Leviston George, attornej at law, offi Deposit 

Building, 828 Montgomery, r n 10, dwl 028 Bush 

Lev}* Aaron, groceries and liquors, BE cor Pllhnors and 

Sutter, dwl 1088 Sutter 
Levy B., dwl :YJ Monroe 
Lewin Morris, dressmaker, 1108 Stockton 
Lewis Aaron M., dwl 068 Minna 
Lewis c. II., patrolman s. K. Underwriters' Patrol, BW 

cor Stevenson and Kcker 
LEWIS EDWIN, insurance-broker, office 821 Califor- 
nia, dwl 25 'in Webster 
Lewis George, dwl 1383 Shipley 
Lewis H. G., dwl 418 Bartlett 
Lewis Philip, dwl 1614 Geary 
Lewis Thomas S. (Lewis Bros.), dwl 8 Oak PI 
Lewis W. F., dwl 1614 Geary 
Lick Charles C, dwl 22 Turk 
Lieber Leopold (Walter «fc L.), dwl 828} Austin 
Lincoln Granville H., packer Buckingham fc Heoht, dwl 

115 Seventh 
Lincoln John W. (J. W. Lincoln it Co.), dwl 641 Wash 
LINCOLN JT. W. A CO. (Edward H. Seaman), pro- 
duce and commission merchants, 322 Davis 
Linde Christopher, dwl Sacramento Hotel 
Lindop Mary (widow), dwl 16 Natoma 
Lintz C. A. Miss, dwl 337 Turk 
Lissner Louis, watches, diamonds, etc., 528 Kearny, dwl 

523 Stevenson 
Litbauer David, dwl 322 Seventh 
Little Annie, dwl 1831 Jessie 
Little J. W., dwl 1005 Powell 
Littlefield Sheldon (Littlefield, Webb <fc Co.), dwl 1710 

Clay 
Littner Maggie, dwl 819 Larkin 
Livingston D. & Co., dry goods, 1328 Polk 
Livingston David (D. Livingston <fc Co.), dwl 1328 Polk 
Loeske Louis, dwl 1223 Geary 

Loewenthal Joseph, second-hand clothing, 927 Market 
Logan M. Mrs., dwl 33 O'Farrell 
Lomaster Victoria, dwl 373 Minna 
Long Edmund H. (Lung A: Pitcher), and mining secretary, 

office 109 Mont, room 1, dwl Cosmopolitan Hotel 
LONG A I'll.t 1IKK (Edmund 11. Long and William 

J. Pilcher, real estate and businessbrokers, office 109 

Montgomery, rooms 1 and 2 
Longworth Katie Miss, dwl 2211 Steiner 
Lorentz Alphonse, dwl 1025 Pacific 
Louis John, tanner A. B. Patrick, dwl S s Folsom, bet 

Sixteenth and Seventeenth 
Lount Linda H., dwl 215 O'Farrell 
Low C. A. Mrs., dwl cor Tavlor and O'Farrell 
LOW CHARLES A., attorney at law and U. S. OOUTt 

commissioner, office 23 Montgomery Block, dwl 910 

Lombard 
LOW CHARLES L., capitalist, office 23 Montgomery' 

Block, dwl 5S South Park 
Lowe James (James Lowe it- Co.), res Tubbs' Hotel, Fast 

Oakland . 

Lowe James & Co. (James Loire), insurance and commis- 

sionbrokers, 304 California 
Lowe William, dwl cor Steuart and Folsom 
Lowenthal Hyam Rev., dwl 233 Third 
Lucas R. H., dwl 1542 Howard 
Ludington George C. Mrs., dwl 2522 Clay 
Ludke Augusta Mrs., ladies' nurse, dwl 1919 Mason 
Ludke Gustave, gentleman's nurse, dwl 1910 Mason 
Ludlam A. M., dwl 6 Clementina 
Lull Louis R., attornev at law, office 41 Montgomery 

Block, dwl 1104 Market 
Lupton Samuel L., attornev at law, dwl Run House 
Lurdburg George, tanner A. B. Patrick, dwl SW DOT Nine- 
teenth and Kolsom 
Lynch John, real estate, dwl 520 Brcxulway 
Lyons Henrietta, dwl 538 Seventeenth 
Macdon-ald Angus C, agent Golden Era, office 605 t 'l.iy. 

dwl Hi Harriet 
Machado R'icardo, laborer, dwl 13 I'nion 
Mackav Alexander, manuf rag and cocoa matting, 1110 

Market, dwl 1125 Filbert 
Macv R. B., janitor California Pioneers, dwl 225 Bush 
Maddox M. R. Mrs., dwl 16 Stockton 
Maguire Frank T., dwl Occidental Hotel 
Magrady James, dwl 414 Pacific 



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I'ACIFIC COAST BUSINESS DIRECTORY Circulates throughout Pacific Coast. 



PINE WATCHES and JEWELRY for Sale by D. "W. Laird, 613 Montgomery / 



82 



SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 



Mahany Henry J. W., barkeeper Brown & Perkins, dwl 

915 Montgomery 
Mahlstedt Henry (Kamps & M.), dwl 23 Davis 
MAIL THE (daily), D. Dalziel editor and proptr, office 

325 Kearny 
Mainfeld Margaret, dwl 139 Natoma 
Mallon Charles, dwl 332 East 

Mangels Claus, brewer Spreckels & Co., dwl 608 Brannan 
Manley John, dwl 414 Pacific 
Mann Jeremiah J. (Smith & M.), dwl 303 Jones 
MANUFACTURERS' FIRE AND MARINE IN- 
SURANCE CO. OF BOSTON, Joseph C. Jen- 
nings agent, office 302 California 
Marchand P. , dwl 516 Battery 
Marcotta Thomas, dwl 1524 Polk 

Marcus Alfred J. (Marcus Bros. & Co.), dwl 701 Stockton 
Marcus Bros. & Co. (Ernest F. and Alfred J. Marcus), 

importers chemicals, dye stuffs, paints, varnishes, etc., 

322 Clay 
Marcus Ernest F. (Marcus Bros. & Co.), res New York 
Marcy Zepherin, plumber and gasfitter, 523 Pine, dwl 731 

Pine 
Markley William P., dwl 542 Jessie 
Markooies Ladislas L., dwl 537 Turk 
Marks J. E., physician, office 238 Kearny, dwl 115 Turk 
Marple William L., artist, studio Mercantile Library 

Building, room 6, dwl 811 Van Ness Av 
Marshall Estelle, dwl 1636 Eddy 
Marshall Richard D., dwl 204 Seventh 
MARTELL JOHN, silver plater, 623 Sacramento, dwl 

519 Bryant 
Martin J. C, dwl 414 Post 
Martin J. N., dwl 113 Natoma 
Martin Lizzie, dwl 547 Mission 
Martin Minor S. , stockbroker, office 412 Montgomery, res 

Oakland 
Martin William H., general agent Cal. Immigrant Union, 

office 5 Market, dwl 1408 Jackson 
MARTINACHE NARCISSE J., oculist and aurist, 

office 5£ Kearny, dwl 526 Powell 
Mason Agnes M., dwl 525 Brannan 
Matheus Manoel F., barkeeper, dwl 415 Drumm 
Mathews John M. , produce and commission, office 201 

Davis, dwl 1242 Mission 
Matson John, tanner A. B. Patrick, dwl SW cor Nine- 
teenth and Folsom 
Matthews Maggie, dwl 1112 Bryant 
Matthewson Thomas, physician, office 533 Kearny, room 

10, dwl 509 Eddy 
MayS., dwl 917 Polk 

Mayer Alexander, clerk Frank & Co., dwl 608 Stevenson 
Mayer F. , dwl 415 Van Ness Av 
Mayer Gustavus W. Rev. , rector Trinity Chapel, dwl 2217 

Sixteenth, cor Hoff Av 
Mayer Henry, clerk John Niemann, dwl 413 Jones 
Maynard M. E., dwl Palace Hotel 
McAfee Louis Carroll, real-estate agent, dwl 602 Leav 
McArthur E. K., dwl cor Sixth and Harrison 
McArthur William E. , clerk registry department U. S. 

Post-office, dwl 623 Third 
McBean P. McG. (Gladding, McB. Js Co.), 213 Market, 

dwl SW cor Taylor and Geary 
McBride John H., dwl 227 Second 
McCann P., dwl 672 Twentieth 
McCarthy J. Rev., assistant pastor St. John the Baptist 

Church, dwl 2218 Geary 
McCarthy Mary E., dwl 408 Seventh 
McCarthy R. G. Rev., pastor Memorial Presbyterian 

Church, dwl S s Fifteenth Av, bet L and M, South 

S. F. 
MCCARTHY WOLFE T., groceries and liquors, SW 

cor Hayes and Buchanan 
McCarty Daniel, livery stable, 823 Folsom 
McClure Electa E., dwl 10 Sixth 
McCormick Herbert B., dwl 120 Sixth 
McCullough H. V. S., stockbroker, 522 California 
McDERMOTT <& WARD (William McDermott and 

Martin B. Ward), groceries, liquors, hay, grain, etc., 

NW cor Howard and Fifteenth 
McDonald A. D., dwl 1824 Eddy 
McDonald J. J., dwl 772 Mission 
McDonald P., guard House Correction 
McDonald Peter, teamster, dwl Eighth Av, nr M, South 

S. F. 
McDonald Root, dwl 207 Post 
MCDONALD THOMAS, liquor saloon, 310 O'Farrell 

McDonough , dwl 309 Sixth 

McDonough Edward, merchant tailor, 11 Tyler, dwl 311 

Hyde 






McDowell Samuel (Smith & McDowell), dwl 451 Stev 
McEwen W. L. (Morshead <L- McE.), dwl 926 Washington 
McGee Lizzie, dwl 120 Hayes 

McGeoghegan John T., mining secretary, office 22 Mer- 
chant's Exchange, dwl N s Seventeenth, nr Guerrerc 
McGrath John, dwl 219 Ninth 
McGrath John A., dwl 1182 Harrison 
McGrath Patrick, dwl 219 Ninth 
McKay Angus (McKay cfc Brown), dwl 330 Ellis 
McKay David, merchant, office 427 Davis, dwl 330 Ellis 
McKay & Brown (A ngus McKay and James D. Brown), 

wholesale groceries, 427 Davis 
McKenzie Allen, dwl 541 Second 
McKenzie T., dwl 828 California 
McKnight Joseph, dwl 227 Second 
McKINLEY DAYID A., superintendent Pacific Com- 

mercial Co. , office 24 Sacramento, dwl 1620 Geary 

McLaren , dwl 217 Eighth 

McLaughlin Joseph, dwl 4 Jackson 

McLean Peter, salesman James Guinane, dwl 636 Val 

encia 
McMahon Bernard (Flynn <fc McM.), dwl 146 Perry 
McMahon W.W., dwl 608 Market 
McManmon L. Mrs., dwl 1227 Washington 
McNeill D., dwl 15 Cleveland 

McPherson , dwl 45 Russ 

McRae A. M. D., dwl 337 Turk 

MEIGHAN JOHN J., attorney at law Joseph P. Hoge 

office Montgomery Block, rooms 27 and 28, dwl Mis 

sion, nr Thirtieth 
Mendia Belen, dwl 1411 Stockton 
Menjon Adolph, dwl 522 Dupont 
MERCER ROBERT J., real-estate agent and house | 

brokers, 426 Montgomery, dwl Morton House 
Merk G. W., dwl 18 First 
Merrill Rufus B., dwl 124 Turk 
Merritt Belle, dwl 11 Ninth 
Messinger Benjamin, dwl 244 Sutter 
Metzler J., dwl 348 Pine 
Meyer Charles, dwl 248 Fourth 
Meyer Cornelia, dwl 729 California 
Meyer George, drayman, SW cor California and Battery 

dwl 1142 Mission 
Meyers Fannie, dwl 415 Van Ness Av 
Michel John (Weyand Jk M.), dwl 612 Seventh 
Middleton Emilie (widow), dwl 1618 Washington 
Mihy Jules, wholesale and retail liquors, SE cor Harrisoi 

and Fourth 
Miller C. E., dwl 1935 Jessie 
Miller Frederick A., florist, dwl 129 Thirteenth 
Miller Julia L., dwl 431 Minna 
Miller Lizzie Mrs. (Miller ct Douglas), dwl 702 Post 
Miller M. A. & Co. (D. F. Miller), advertising agents, 60 

Al'irlccfc ii nl Q Post 

Miller Mark A. (M. A. Miller A: Co.), dwl 608 Market 

Miller Rose Mrs., dwl 319 Bush 

Miller William Mrs., dwl 423 Pacific 

Miller William V., dwl 1417 Mason 

MILLER «& DOUGLAS (Mrs. Lizzie Miller and WU 

Ham H. Douglas), exchange and moneybrokers, 21 

Montgomery 
Milligan Thomas, mason, dwl 400 Geary 
Mills Charles, cigarmaker, dwl 427 Shipley 
Mills Jennie Miss, dwl 637 Geary 
Mills Warren H., stockbroker, 522 Cal, dwl 608 Ellis 
Milstead J. W., dwl 10 Silver 

Miserva E. R. Mrs. , dwl NW cor Jackson and Stockton 
Mitchell Fred, dwl 227 Second 
Mitchell James H. (James H. Mitchell & Co.), dwl 222 

Howard 
Mitchell James H. & Co., manufs Patent French Rang€ 

2226 Howard 
Moe Theodore M., professor languages, dwl 26£ Kearny 
Moffitt M. A., dwl 124 Eddy 
Mohlfeldt Louis (Mohlfeldt & Wallmann) dwl 500 O'Fai 

rell 
MOHLFELDT «S WALLMANN (Louis Mohlfeldt am 

Richard Wallmann), groceries, liquors, and dair 

produce, NW cor O'Farrell and Jones 
Mohrman Carl, dwl 1210 Market 
Moloney Charles, dwl 332 East 
Moloney Jeremiah, dwl 535 Stevenson 
Monell Eva, dwl 281 Minna 
Monthly Guide Book, J. D. Robertson & Co. publisher! 

office 518 Clay 
Moon B. F., dwl 205 Hyde 
Moon Renton P. Mrs., dwl 48 Fourth 
Moore Elizabeth, dwl 420 Montgomery 
Moore Frank, dwl 546 Mission 



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California Farmers' Mutual Fire Insurance Association, No. 38 California St s 



b VAN SCHAACK & CO., 706, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1362. 



ADDITIONAL NAMES, REMOVALS. ETC. 



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■ore Jacob, stockbroker, office 522 California 
oore J. F. Mrs., dwl Too Market 
bore Phillip l>., mining secretary, office 4:52 Montgo- 
mery, room l, dwl 81 Glen Turk Av 
lOOKE SYLVESTER, hay, grain, and fuel, 835 Va- 
lencia, dwl 821 Valencia 
•ore T. s., dwl 2217 Larkln 

Krtry !•:., dwl 004 Hayea 
[ootry George H., salesman J. W. Shaeffer & Co., dwl 

00*4 Hayes 
or.ui Maggie, dwl cor Jones and Pacific 
orat Julia, dwl 835 Shipley 
organ A. P., porter, dwl 341 Jessie 
organ John Henderson, accountant, dwl 1021 Powell 
organ S. E. Miss, dwl 204 Montgomery 

ri/.io Joseph {Ravenna A- M.), dwl 924 Pacific 
orris A., merchant tailor, 58 Third 
orris Simon, dwl 030 Commercial 
orris Thomas, laborer, dwl 34 Louisa 
orrissey A., dwl 020 Washington, room 5 
orrison William, dwl 210 Sutter 
lorrow George, dwl 1819 Webster 
orse Annie, dwl 1421 Powell 
orse S. T., carpenter, dwl 1421 Powell 
orshead John W. (Morshcad & McEwen), dwl 1826 

Eddy 

orshead & McEwen (John W. Morshead and W. L. Mc- 
Ewen), livery stable, cor Washington and Drumm 
A oser Rachael, dwl 212 Seventh 
oss Maria M. , dwl 678 Harrison 

oss Mary, dwl M, bet Twenty-second and Twenty-third 
oulton D. S. Mrs., dwl 873 Market 
«f OIXTAIN JOHN J., carpets, oilcloths, and uphol- 
stery, 1022 Market and 15 Eddy, dwl 317 Geary 
uck George, mining secretary, office 331 Montgomery, 

rooms 26 and 27, dwl 933 Kearny 
uckle James, sidewalk inspector superintendent streets, 

dwl 421 Fifth 
ullender A. , dwl Palace Hotel 
ulligan Mary, dwl 6 Grand PI 
ulligan Rose, dwl 415 Van Ness Av 
<J|ulrein David, manuf Portland stone sidewalks, office 
512 Montgomery, dwl 629 Webster 
IX SOX D. L.. presiaent Pacific Proprietary Medi- 
cine Co., office 1238 Market, res Alameda 
unson Forbes Jr., chromos, etc., 124 Post, dwl Russ 

House 
uraf H., dwl SW cor Post and Dupont 

urphy Mrs. , dwl 2h Auburn 

urphy J. L. , dwl 1118 Howard 
urphy John, dwl 4 Zoe 
prphy J. S., dwl 820 Folsom 
lrphy Mary E. Mrs., dwl 262 Clara 

irphv Thomas, dwl 527 Mission 

irray Delia, dwl 1106 Scott 

lse A. E. A. Mrs., dwl International Hotel 

isser L. C, dwl Russ House 

jsto Louisa, dwl 1 Montgomery Court 

Pers E. Mrs., dwl 236 Minna 

ers L. W., dwl 935 Sutter 
igle George W. , office 330 Montgomery 
ish Samuel G., with Singer Manuf. Co., 118 Sutter, dwl 

28 Pleasant 
ish William, dwl 422£ Linden Av 

ate Henry, baker, dwl New Wisconsin Hotel 

11 Alfred John, compositor, dwl 123 O'Farrell 

lson A. Mrs. , dwl 239 Fremont 

lson F. O. Mrs., dwl 709 Ellis 
i lson Robert, dwl 29 Hinckley 

veis Lewis J., mason, dwl 614 Powell 

vins John W., dwl cor Seventeenth and Dolores 

w People's Market, NE cor Folsom and Sixteenth 

wbanks Martha Mrs., dwl 40 Mary 

wburv George P. , dwl 423 East 

well Mary L., dwl 114 Twelfth 

wman Josie, dwl 914 Stockton 

wton William J., dwl 1427 Howard 

y Barbara, dwl 534 Valencia 

ikerson Charles, clerk Cills & Co. , dwl 86 Everett 

ikerson Hubert D. , dwl NE cor Fillmore and Ellis 

Jklet S., dwl 504 Howard 

jbel John S., dwl Huettman's Hotel 

ill AVilliam M. , office 204 California, room 6 

!ss Otto, cabinetmaker, dwl 132 Fifth 

>ro Frank, musician, dwl 605 Broadway 

el Jennie Miss, dwl 719 Market 

Ian James, dwl 152 Clara 

Ian Patrick F., importer and manuf boots and shoes, 
514 Market (and Nolan Brothers), dwl 268 Tyler 



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Nolan William II., boot ami -hoc dealer, dwl 21.". Turk 

Norris Julia, dwl S42 O'Farrell 

North Chipman Mining Co. (Storey <'o. NYn.i, J 

Maguire secretary, office 119 California, room M 
Norman Edward (Norman .i- Eekler), dwl i7o;\ J< 
Norman & Eekler (Edward Norman and Robert ) 

house and Bignpainter, m;.:t Market 
Nonnand Louis E., merchant tailor, 37 Kllis, dwl Bald- 

win Hotel 

Norton Mrs., dwl 9 Louisa 

Norton Albert, dwl 807 O'Farrell 

Norton Wells, dwl 307 O'Farrell 

Nugent Kate Mrs., dwl 81 Stevenson 

Nye Albert A., dwl 987 Harrison 

O'Brien Daniel, dwl City Hotel 

O'Brien David (WaUon, O'B. <r Allen), dwl 1136 Mission 

O'Brien James, dwl 148 Natonia 

O'Briter George, stockbroker, office 522 California 

O'Donoghue SVilliam, seaman, dwl 45 Vallejo 

O'Dowd John Jr., clerk, dwl 1724 Pacific Av 

O'Laughlin M. L., dwl 1308* Steiner 

O'Neil T. J., collector Mission St. Wharf 

O'Neill John, dwl 309 Sixth 

O'Reilly Michael J., dwl 219 Post 

Obrock John D., veterinary surgeon, office 1324 Market, 

dwl 1036 Market 
Occident and Orient Commercial Co., Edward Feusier 

secretary, office 310 Clay 
Okenbock Joseph, tanner A. B. Patrick, dwl S s Folsom, 

bet Sixteenth and Seventeenth 
Oliver Henry, designer, printer, and label manuf, 518 

Clay 
Olsson John Mrs., dwl 11 Natoma 
Oppenheimer Bertha Mrs., saleswoman, 9 Kearny, dwl 

424 Clementina 
Ordeman Conrad, dwl 421 Bush 
Orr Samuel L.. stockbroker, office 522 California 
Osgood A. B. Mrs., dwl 18 Hawthorne 
Osterhout S., dwl 702 Harrison 
OsterhoutW. P., dwl 702 Harrison 
OTTO CHARLES, importer and dealer hardware, 12 

and 14 Front, and 250 and 252 Market 
Ovitt A. W. , dwl 569 Howard 
Owen H. A. , office 419 California, room 1 
Owen S. L. S., dwl 822 Folsom 
Oxton A. L., dwl cor Pacific and Stockton 
Ozias C. W„ dwl 808 Valencia 
PACIFIC COAST no A It 1» AXR ROOM RIRE.tr, 

W. G. Fowler manager, 540 California 
PACIFIC EXGIXEER (monthly), Pacific Engineer 

Publishing Co. proptrs, office 507 Montgomery 
PACIFIC MFSEIfM (late Wood's Museum), John 

Levens proptr, 522 California 
PACIFIC OIL AND LEAD WORKS. N. G. Kittle 

president, James Palache secretary, office 202 Cal 
PACIFIC PROPRIETARY MEDICINE CO., D. 

L. Munson president, 1238 and 1240 Market 
Pacific Sulphur Co. (Humboldt Co., Nev.), J. H. Ware, 

Jr., secretary, office 305 Kearny 

Packard , dwl 675 Mission 

Page J. H. (Co fin <i- P.), res Oakland 
Paillard A. E. (.If. J. PaUlard A- Co.), res New York 
Paillard M. J. (M. J. PaUlard A: Co.), dwl 418 Poet 
PAILLARD M. J. A CO. (A. E. JuUlerat and A. E. 

Paillard), importers, manufs, and repairers musical 

boxes, 120 Sutter, and 680 Broadway, N. Y. 
Palmer James A., dwl Central Pacific Hotel 
Parker Caroline M. , dwl 405 Taylor 
Parker H. A., dwl Commercial Hotel 
Parker Jennie S., dwl 345 Minna 
Parker L. W. Rev., dwl 635 California 
PARKS OKVILLE L., superintendent Pac. Proprie- 
tary Medicine Co., 1240 Market 
Parks Robert F. (of Parks Bros., Manjsville), office 10 

Davis, dwl 1115 Sutter 
Parsons A. X. , dwl 614 Stevenson 
Parsons S. H. Mrs., dwl 236 Fifth 
Pascoe S. Mrs., dwl 335 Jessie 
Pottinson W. J., dwl 1336 Fourteenth 
Payson Ella, dwl 16 Hoff Av 
Peacock Amos, dwl 703 Stockton 
Pearce Mollie, dwl 311 Jessie 
Pearson Nellie W., dwl 1486$ Minna 
Pease H. H., dwl 343 Beale 
Peck Edgar A., mining secretary, office 331 Montgomery, 

rooms 27 and 2S, dwl 822 Hush 
PELTOX JOHN C Jr., architect, office 330 Pine, dwl 

1510 Pine . , _„„ _ _ . 

Penheiro Carlos O., restaurantkeeper, dwl ,19 Vallejo 



:JIPI0 COAST BUSINESS DIRECTORY, 1876-78, H. G. Langley, Publisher, S. F, 



T. W. Laird, San Francisco Jewelry Manufactory, 613 Montgomery cor. Merchi 



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SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 



Peppard Lillian D. Mrs., dwl 1312} Natoma 
Perkins Edwin S., canvasser, dwl 869 Market 
Perkins James C. , attorney at law, office 309 Mont- 
gomery, room 38, dwl 22 Hawthorne 
Perkins Nellie, dwl 508 Hayes 
Pesantell Nelson, dwl 202 Sixth 
Peters J. D., dwl 206 Kearny 
Peterson John, dwl 531 Natoma 
Pettings Hall Mine., teacher music, dwl 1113 Sutter 
Phelan A. J. F., dwl 14 Willow Av 
Phelan William, dwl 14 Willow Av 
Phelps Nellie Mrs., dwl 6 John 
Philbrick J. B., dwl 1605 Stevenson 
Phillips C. T. Mrs., dwl 2607 Clay 
Phillips J. S., dwl 504 Washington 
Pike Catharine Mrs., dwl 3 Minna 
Pilcher William J. (Long cfe P.), res Oakland 
Pilling Annetti, dwl 613} Davis 
Pirrie William, bookkeeper John Ziegenbein & Co., res 

Oakland 
Pissane C. , dwl 75 Oregon 
Plunkett Charles, dwl 127 Fifteenth 
PMNK.ETT WILLIAM A., attorney at law, office 

528 California, dwl 303 Lombard 
Pollard L. W., dwl 123 Page 
Pollard S. H. Mrs., dwl 464 Sixth 
Pollard William H. (Webster <fc P.), res Aiameda 
Pomeroy F. C, dwl 769 Market 
Post George A., dwl 20 Mary 
Post Louisa A., dwl 236 Sutter 
Potrero Compressed Yeast Co., Gustave Riedell agent, 

506 Bush 
Potter A. Mrs., dwl 831 Howard 

Poulterer Thomas J. , office 409 Cal, room 3, res Sonoma 
Powelson Lizzie, dwl 224 Dolores 
Power J. N, dwl 620 Washington 
Poyne J. H. Mrs., dwl 1001 Powell 
Poyser Thomas, dwl 302 Montgomery 
Prescott Danforth, dwl 835 California 
PROGRAMME, Emile Kuennecke proptr, office 504 

Washington, room 13 
Prospect Hill Consolidated Mining Co. (Lander Co., Nev.), 

A. Noel secretary, office 419 California 
Pulverman B. , clerk, dwl 14 Geary 
Purcell John J., dwl 335 Jessie 
Purdy Frank H., dwl cor Van Ness and Hickory avs 
Quinn Lucy Mrs., dwl 217 Pacific 

Quirk Thomas A. J., stockbroker, 522 Cal, dwl 6 Twelfth 
RaceD., dwl 24 Post 

Ramas Damingas C. , collector, dwl 415 Drumm 
Randall E. T. Mrs., dwl Abbottsford House 
Randall John C, dwl 71 Natoma 
Randell C. H., dwl 321 Hyde 
Rankin S. H. Mrs., dwl 465 Minna 
Raparo Manoel S., shoemaker, dwl 41 4A Drumm 
Ravenna Vincent (Ravenna & Morizio), dwl 926 Pacific 
Ravenna & Morizio (Vincent Ravenna and Joseph Mori- 
zio), Pacific Consolidated Paste Co., 21 and 423 Bat 
Ray James, dwl 236} Ritch 
Raye Alfred P., carpets, oilcloths and upholstery, 756 

Market, dwl W s Polk, bet Turk and Tyler 
RAYMOND A ELY MINING CO. (Pioche, Nev.), 

John H. Pew secretary, office 419 California, room 4 
Reckenbeil Frederick, liquor saloon, 308 Dupont, dwl 624 

Fulton 

Reed , dwl 904 Howard 

Reed Charles S., molder, dwl 904 Howard 

Reed Matt Mrs., dwl 1146 Minna 

Reed Minnie Mrs., dwl 645 Broadway 

Reid H. B. Mrs., dwl International Hotel 

Reidy P. K., dwl Central Pacific Hotel 

Remington John C, driver San Francisco Cracker Co., 

dwl 636 Howard 
Rennert Frederick (Franco & R.), dwl 317} Union 
Renton F., dwl 454} Tehama 
Reynolds C. E. Miss, dwl 1S17 Pine 
Reynolds T. A. Mrs., dwl 32 Tyler 
Reynolds William H. , mining secretary, office 330 Pine 
Rich Oba, dwl Brooklyn Hotel 
Richards Abbie, dwl 625 Bay 
Richards Daniel, dwl 101 Twenty-fourth 
Richardson A. W., dwl 711 Taylor 
Richardson E. Milton, clerk Evening Post, dwl NE cor 

Sutter and Polk 
Richmond A. Mrs., dwl 15 Powell 
Richter Albert M., dwl 1014} Washington 
Ridgway Frazier, dwl 12} Oak Grove Av 
RIDLEY HORACE S., Polk St. Market, 2002 [Polk, 

dwl 1908 Polk 



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Riley E. Mrs., dwl 20 Fifth 

Rivenburg Annie Mrs., dwl 518 Bryant 

Roberts E. S., dwl Hancock House, 771 Mission 

Roberts John R., dwl 8 Central PI 

Robinson A. W., mining secretary, office 605 Mor 

gomery, dwl 317 Third 
Robinson Frank Mrs. , dwl 915 Market 
Robinson Thomas H., dwl 518 Geary 
Rock Mary, dwl 933 Sacramento 
Rodgers M. Mrs., dwl 2808 Howard 
Roe Marshall J., dwl 1723 Market 
Roe William C, dwl 209} Second 
Roeth H. O, telegraph operator, office 408 Clay 
Rogers S., physician, dwl S39 Valencia 
Rogers William H. , dwl 474 Tehama 
ROIIDIN PETER, manufacturing jeweler, 631 Sacr 

mento, room 17, dwl 1301 Leavenworth 
Roland Francois, real estate, office 442 California, d 

NW cor Second and Minna 
Romaine N. T., dwl 317 Fulton 
Romero Ida, dwl 421 Powell 
Rora Joao P., shoemaker, dwl 414} Drumm 
Roscoe Rufus A., carpenter, dwl 452 Twentieth 
Rose Abraham Jr., dwl 710 Vallejo 
Rosenburg F. Miss, dwl 437 Fifth 
Rosenthal Max, dwl 108 Shipley 
Ross William T., teacher elocution, office 320 Post, d 

1007 California 
Rourke Nellie Miss, dwl 978 Harrison 
Rucker Susan, dwl 2503 Clay 
RINGER A HILL (Christian F. Hunger and Chr 

C. Hill), Mechanics' Boarding House, 8 and 10 Ber 
Russell Jay E., dwl 110 Ellis 
Rutherford C. H., office 59 Merchants' Exchange 
Rutherford John, laborer Elias H. Thompson, dwl 1 

Sacramento 
Ruthton Alfred, dwl 531 Jessie 
Ryall J. E., dwl 14 Noble PI 
Ryan Sarah Mrs., dwl 129 Third 
Ryan William, dwl 74 Minna 
Sabin F., dwl 430 Jackson 
Saerey Alice Miss, dwl 623 Howard 
Salford C. D, moneylender, office 426 Kearny, room 2 
Salter A., tanner A. B. Patrick, dwl SW cor Nineteen & 

and Folsom 
SAN FRANCISCO BOARDING AND LODGI9 

HOUSE ASSOCIATION, W. G. Fowler managi 

540 California 
San Francisco Collar Co., J. Newman & Co. agents, 6 I R 
SAN FRANCISCO COMMERCIAL ADVOCAT 

Solomon S. Greene proptr, office 712 Montgomery 
SAN FRANCISCO LAUNDRY ASSOCIATIO 

office 33 Geary 
SAN FRANCISCO MAIL (daily), D. Dalziel editor a 

proptr, office 325 Kearny 
Sanborn E. W., dwl 9 Geary 
Sanders H. S., physician, office and dwl 21 Powell 
Sanderson J., dwl 217 Tyler 
Sanderson James, proptr Belgravia House, NE cor Sut 

and Polk 
Sanf ord J. T. , office 526 Montgomery 
Sargent John D. Mrs., dwl 210 Powell 
Sass Amandus H., liquors, 1042 Folsom 
Sauceman Samuel, dwl 417 Hyde 
Saulsberg W. J., dwl 1308 Geary 
Saura Francisco, musician, dwl 210 Drumm 
Saura Manuel J., laborer, dwl 415 Drumm 
Savage Henry, jeweler W. K. Vanderslice & Co., dwl ' 

Sixteenth 
Sawtelle Mary P. Mrs., physician, office and dwl 

Capp 
Sawyer Carrie M. Mrs., dwl 915} Howard 
Sawyer F. A., carpenter and builder, dwl 1309 Stockto] 
Sawyer Lydia, dwl 440 Bush 
Saxe H. P., dwl 1312 Folsom 
Sayers William, dwl 710 Post 
Scanlan W., dwl Natoma, nr First 
Schafer Kate Mrs., dwl 623 Fell 
SCHALIKE A CO. (Frederick W. Schalike), i( 

estate agents, 434 Kearny 

Schank , dwl 675 Micsion 

Scheiffer Elizabeth Mrs., dwl 138 Fourth 

Scherman Annie Miss, dwl 673 Mission 

Schieling S. H., dwl 1708 Sacramento 

Schilling August (J. A. Folger & Co.), dwl 929 Larkin 

Schimmer P., dwl 28 Boardman 

Schlamp John, dwl 13 Minna 

Schmidt T. A., dwl 431 Turk 

Schofield Charles, painter, 10 Mills PI 



Ki:l 



California Farmers' Mutual Fire Insurance Association, No. 33 California S 



fe 



VAN SCHAACK & CO., 706, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862. 



ADDITIONAL NAMES, REMOVALS, ETC. 






li:M TLEIt ANTON, groceries and liquors, SE cor 
Montgomery and Vallejo 

bottler .1. F., dwl 257 Twelfth 
HI3C ii BS I AIM IKK VUIIIII.M, pianofortes, 8 

Stockton, dwl 1103 Powell 
breeder Charles w., dwl 1159 Market 
hulte Henry, dwl 726 Green 
hultz Charles, tanner A. B. Patrick, dwl SW cor Nine- 

t hi itli and Folsom 
luster Candida, dwl 1430 Tyler 
hwartz Charles Mrs., dwl 908V Larkin 

Bey I'. M. (widow), dwl 1018 Hyde 
ott K. L., dwl 721 Market 
ott E. I . Mrs., dwl Laskie, nr Mission, bet Eighth and 

Ninth 

Ott Julius, dwl 63(1 Commercial 
nil Charles, dwl 337 Jessie 
anian D. J. Mrs., dwl 435 Bush 
iman Edward H. (J. W. Lincoln <fc Co.), dwl 517 Fol 
anian J. M. Mrs., dwl 115 Taylor 
arle Eliza Miss, dwl 526 Stevenson 
Eton James, dwl 208 Fourth 

»rp George S., news stand, 16 Market, dwl 400 Octavia 
larp John Wilcox, merchant, dwl 400 Octavia 
arp L. H., office 215 Sansom, room 10 
attuck David D., merchant, dwl 814 Powell 
aughnessey F., dwl 429 Clementina 
aughncssy John, dwl 429 Clementina 
aughnessy M. F., dwl 429 Clementina 
eafe L. B., dwl 1904 Mission 
eahiui E. J., dwl SW cor Laguna and Fulton 
eenan Maggie, dwl 122 O'Farrell 
eff er C. M. & Co. , groceries and liquors, NW cor Fourth 

and Mission 
eldon M. J., dwl 1007 Powell 
epard Mary E., dwl Windsor House 
miraiont Frederick, dwl 524 Vallejo 
rendburg N., physician, dwl 160 Perry 
unian B. Mrs., dwl 1013 Larkin 
am way R. H. Mrs., dwl 304 Third 
rra Flume and Lumber Co., cor Fourth and Channel 
EVEKS JOHN H., florist, depot 25 Post, dwl N s 

Lombard, bet Larkin and Post 
|ing Maggie Miss, dwl 819 Stockton 
on E. M. Mrs., dwl 620 Pine 
|l»a Manuel M., hairdresser, dwl 1413 Stockton 
imers John, dwl 893^ Market 

sa •, teacher languages, dwl 605 Pine 

JMvER JOHN, agent Dupont Powder Co., Win- 
chester Repeating Arms Co., Eagle Fuse Co., and 

Pacific Sulphur Co., office 115 Pine, dwl 923 Hyde 
pgstad T., dwl 33 Park Av 
ck Henry, dwl 247 Second 
•ter Edward, dwl Railroad House 
ath William, wines and liquors, 218 Third 
combe John, dwl 910 Stockton 
cum W. H., dwl 534 Commercial 
art Bertha L., dwl 912 Howard 
,. ith Edward, dwl 1148 Mission 
ith Eva L., dwl 11U Fifth 

liTH GEOlttiE W., carpets, upholstery, and fur- 
niture, and agents Waukesha (Wis.) Mineral Rock 

Springs, 1110 Market and 11 Turk, dwl 407 Filbert 
ith H. L., dwl 424 Jessie 
ith James S., dwl 510 Greenwich 
ith J. H., dwl 217 Eighth 
ith Job, dwl 313 Bryant 
ith John, waiter Occidental Hotel, dwl 21 Fulton 

ith Josie, dwl 715 Howard 

ith M. E., dwl 3i Clinton 

ith Sarah A., dwl 927 Folsom 

ith W. E., dwl 202 Hyde 

ith William (Smith <fc Mann), dwl 1813 Howard 

ith William, dwl 22 Stevenson 

ith William, seaman, dwl 324 Main 

ith & Mann (William Smith and Jeremiah J. Mann), 

wholesale butchers, S s First Av, nr Kentucky, South 

S. F., office 331 Montgomery, room 24 

der E. N., dwl 1211 Clay 

dgrass R. V., stockbroker, 6 Leidesdorff, dwl 229 Oak 

res Antonio B., laborer, dwl 11 Merchant 

eisky E. C. Mrs. , dwl 236 Sutter 

s S. Mrs., dwl Abbottsford House 

itnon Benjamin F., crockery and glassware, 639 Post 

>mon Maria S. (widow), dwl 1126 Jackson 

>mon P. L., dwl 1126 Jackson 

lerset J., dwl 1432 Eddy 

er E. D., dwl 4 Third 

vielle M., dwl 1300* Stockton 



i 



Spalding C. L. .v., dwl 6 Ji 

Spamer Henry (' ., dwl B61 Harrison 

Spangle w., dwl 129 Third 

Spanhawk Sarah, dwl 213 Powell 

Spanler Henry c, dwl 961 Harrison 

Spaulding K. J. Mrs., dwl 16 Bofl Av 

Spelling Lizzie Mrs., dwl 1008) Market 

Spiegel C. & Co., furniture manufacturers, 668 Brannan 

Spitzer Oscar, clerk I). Alexander .V Co., dwl B80 V 

Spofford \v. E., dwl 166 Tehama 

Squires Get irge D., dwl 24 Washington \\ 

Stacy John S., attorney at law, office 401 Oautomla, 

room 9, res Oakland 
Steenburg J. E., dwl 24 Harrison 
Stege Mollie Miss, dwl 44i Sixth 
Stacy Mary A. Mrs., dwl 613 Powell 
Stahl Frederick, dwl 1604 Powell 
Stanford M. J. Mrs., dwl 561$ Natoma 
Stanton William, dwl 1013 Washington 
Staples Charles, bakery and confectionery, 1934 Mission 
Staples Susan B, Mrs., dwl 426 Jessie 
Star F., dwl 10 St. Charles PI 

Steers Mrs., dwl 516 Bush 

Stees Charles I. , dwl 118 Eddy 

Steinbach J. A., dwl 52S Kearny 

Stephenson William B., dwl 921 Howard 

Sterling Charles Jr., dwl 127 Fifth 

Stevens Henry, dwl 1029 Post 

Stevenson J., dwl 227 Second 

Steves J. H., dwl 706 California 

Stewart A. M., dwl 230 Oak 

Stewart Charles E., clerk Fry, Neal & Co., dwl 731 Bush 

Stewart Thomas T., clerk D. F. Verdenal, dwl 731 Bush 

Stincen Jennie, dwl 915 Market 

Stockbridge Jennie E. Mrs. , dwl 413 Powell 

Stoerl A. A., dwl 648 Market 

Stone Edward A., dwl SW cor Eighth and Brannan 

Stone F. E. Mrs., dwl 807 Leavenworth 

Stone Lucius Mrs., dwl 713 California 

Stone R. I., dwl 1717 Leavenworth 

Strain Robert R., dwl 113 Ellis 

Straub J. N., merchant tailor, 307 Hayes 

Strause S., dwl 1323 Pacific 

Street C. C. Mrs. , proprietress Arcade House, 930 Market 

Stuve J. N. , dwl Russ House 

Subin F., dwl 430 Jackson 

Sublett G. B. Mrs., dwl 415 Market 

Sullivan J. H., dwl Columbia Hotel 

Sullivan John L., dwl 313 Folsom 

Summers H. C, dwl 675 Mission 

Superior Gold and Silver Mining Co. (Gold Hill, Nev.), 

Joseph Tyson secretary, office 328 Mont, room 22 
Supple Edward, dry goods, 867 Market, dwl 864 Mission 
Sutliffe Albert, stockbroker, 522 California, dwl 1208 Clay 
Sutliffe M. L. Mrs., dwl 110 Fourth 

Swain Mrs., dwl 710 California 

Swan George (Swan d- Whittney), 329 East 

Swan William, dwl 20 Sacramento 

Swan & Whittney (George Swan and John Whittney), 

chophouse, 329 East 
Swanberg Sophia, dwl 15 Ewer PI 
Swan wick S. F., dwl 37 Second 
Sweet George L., clerk, dwl 3i Clinton 
Swickhart Lydia A., dwl cor Bryant and Twenty-fourth 
Swiggett Harry L., dwl 18 Bernard 

Sykes Mrs., dwl 342 Fourth 

Sylvester Ella G., dwl 515 Bush 

Taliaferro Frank, dwl 1806 Stockton 

Taney Josiah D. , dwl 660 Fourteenth 

Tarbox Charles H., dwl 1712 Clay 

Tardos Louis, office 521 Montgomery 

Tatum Henry L., merchant, 51 Fremont, dwl 621 Geary 

Teal Joseph, dwl Cosmopolitan Hotel 

Teall Oliver, with Robert J. Mercer, dwl 1608 Van Ness Av 

Tebbets A. B., dwl 1313 Fillmore 

Teixsira Joao S., laborer, dwl 415 Drunim 

Tenn Yuen (Chinese), physician, 616J California 

Tennis John, dwl 604 Hayes 

The Reference and Business Card (M. L. Farland & 

Co.), office 414 Market 
Terr George W., dwl 716 Market 
Terrien T. L., dwl 16A Lafayette 
Terry Andrew J., dwl cor Noe and Nineteenth 
Thompson C. H., dwl 121 Montgomery' 
Thompson F. M., dwl 1004 Minna 

Thompson James D. (Thompson .{- Hart), res Oakland 
Thompson James T., dwl 741 Market 
Thompson M. Mrs., dwl 2607 Clay 
Thompson Mattie Miss, dwl 1308 Devisadero 



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1\ OTIC COAST BUSINESS DIEECTORY Circulates throughout Pacific Coast. 



JEWELRY made to order and REPAIRED by D. W. Laird, 613 Montgomery 



86 



SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY. 



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Thompson Thomas, dwl 734 Harrison 

Thompson & Hart (James D. Thompson and William H. 

H. Hart), attorneys at law, office 430 Mont, room 2 
Thorensen T., dwl 33 Park Av 
Tibbets Adella, dwl 25 Twenty-second 
Tierney John, dwl 246 Fourth 
Tippett Thomas E., dwl 68 Shipley 

Tishler Joseph, fruits and fancy groceries, 1936J- Mission 
Tolley William W., dwl 636 Jessie 
Tounes William, offioe 432 California 
Townsend William E., merchant, dwl 701 Geary 
Trainor Maggie Miss, dwl 141 Rose Av 
Traver George W., dwl 409£ Fourth 
Travers Bridget Mrs. , dwl 605 Front 
Traynor John P., dwl 120 Sutter 
Treat John Charles, dwl 119 William 
Triebel Louis (Imhaus cfc T.), dwl 26 Pearl 
Trimble Samuel, dwl 822 Mission 
Troop C. N., dwl 30 Post 

Truman James C. , office 303 Montgomery, dwl 606 Foil om 
Tubbs M. Mrs., dwl 925 Market 
Tuolumne Hydraulic Mining Co. (Tuolumne Co., Cal.), 

I. T. Milliken secretary, office 528 California, room 2 

Turner Mrs. , dwl 215 Stevenson 

Turner C. P., dwl 120 Seventh 

Turner L. S., dwl SW cor Ellis and Mason 

Turner William B., clerk, 501 Market, dwl 210 Eddy 

Turrell Oliver B., dwl 670 Twentieth 

Turtle J., dwl Empire House 

Turville Thomas P., bookkeeper, dwl 108 Ellis 

Tyler M. E., dwl 1409 California 

Tyler P. S., dwl 349 Fourth 

Tyson Joseph, mining secretary, office 328 Montgomery, 

room 22. dwl 220 Turk 
Umbsen Henry, dwl 93£ Colton 
Underwood Henry M., dwl 315| Jessie 
U. S. Consolidated Gold and Silver Mining Co., office 331 

Montgomery, room 22 
Utter Frederick W., stockbroker, 522 Cal, dwl 14 Turk 
Valintim Francisco P., laborer, dwl 24 Oregon 
Valpy Clima, dwl 720 Market 
Van Bergen J., dwl cor Seventeenth and Mission 
Van Der Naillen Albert, editor Pacific Engineer, office 507 

Montgomery, res Oakland 
Van Houten J. Mrs. , dwl 1113 Broadway 
Van Valer A., dwl 216 Jackson 
Van Vliet J., dwl 522 Pacific 
Van Wynen B., dwl 2434 Larkin 
Varis John J., dwl 18 First 
Veal John T. , dwl 417 Kearny 
Vidaver J. Rev., dwl 730 Geary 

Von Hasslocher E., physician, office and dwl 313 Kearny 
Voss Frederick, dwl 705 Vallejo 
Wadleigh B. P., dwl 412 Taylor 
Waite Thomas, dwl 2016 Folsom 
Walcott M. W. Mrs., dwl 607 Linden Av 
Waldron S., dwl 335 Jessie 
Waldschmidt Richard, dwl Palace Hotel 
Walking-ton T. G., dwl 1206 Market 
Wall August, dwl 434 Brannan 
Walls George W., clerk freight office C. P. R. R. 
Walsh Edward, dwl 233 Eighth 
Walton Thomas P. G., dwl 423 Kearny 
Wappel Amelia, dwl 133 Fifth 

Warren S. P., stockbroker, office 302 Mont, room 15 
Warwick C, dwl 718 Turk 
Washburne R. D., dwl 32 Fourth 
Waters Eliza Mrs., dwl 706 Montgomery 
Waters T. W., dwl Mission, nr Twenty-sixth 
Watkin Edward, dwl 909 Kearny 
Watson Arthur, dwl 18 Sherman 
Watts E. H. Mrs., dwl cor Dolores and Seventeenth 
Watts R. V., stationery, etc., 109 Fourth 
Webb H.Watson, attorney at law, office 647 Merchant 
Webb Matthew R., office 535 Market 
Webber Mack (Bennett, Ellis & Co.), res Oakland 
Webber William A. W. , dwl cor Kearny and Francisco 
Webster Horace A. (Webster <te Pollard), dwl The Baldwin 
Webster & Pollard (Horace A. Webster and William H. 

Pollard), merchandisebrokers,office 402 Front, room 4 
Weber Albert, dwl 22 Turk 
Webster J. S., office 543 Market 
Webster M. H., dwl 212 Powell 
Wedding M. S. Miss, dwl 2607 Bryant 
Wedeles I.William, importer glass, paints, etc., 323 and 

325 Market, dwl 1322 Tyler 
Weelz C, dwl 1430 Tyler 

Weigert Mrs., dwl 1007 Minna 

Weinshe-ik A., dwl 1622 Geary 






Weintraub H., dwl 142 Eighth 

Wellington Mary Mrs., dwl 317 Powell 

Wells Joseph, dwl 203 Taylor 

Wells Thomas Moore, office 21 Montgomery Block 

Welton Olive, dwl 603 Geary 

West M., dwl 413 Octavia 

Westaway A. D. Mrs. , dwl 324 Washington 

Wetherby J . Henry, office 224 Sansom 

Whaling M., office 58 Montgomery Block 

Wheeler Joseph, dwl 314 Bush 

White M. E. Mrs., dwl 600 Bush 

White T. J., agent Adams' Compressed Coffee, 51 Fremoi 

Whiting S. P., dwl 126 Tenth 

Whitman , dwl 511£ Minna 

Whitman Frank O, clerk, dwl 511 J Minna 

Whitney Cora Miss, dwl 211 Austin 

Whittemore F. W. , dwl 683 Greenwich 

Whittney John (Swan J: W.), 329 East 

Wightman Alexander C, stockbroker, office 331 Mon 

gomery, dwl 1226 Mission 
Wightman Isaac, dwl 961 Folsom 
Wightman T. F., phvsician, dwl Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Wilder Henry B. Mrs., dwl 33 Fifth 
Wilhelnn Conrad, cashier Macondray & Co., res Alamet 
Wilhelmi H. & Co. (Hermann Wilhelmi and Chart 

Erzgraber), importers wines and liquors, 324 Clay 
Wilhelmi Hermann (//. Wilhelmi ds Co.) res Alameda 
Wilkey House, William S. Bell proptr, 317 Third 

Wilkius Mrs., dwl 1224£ Bush 

Williams , dwl 645 Mission 

Williams Albert Rev., dwl 917 Stockton 

Williams Caleb J., dwl 225 Turk 

Williams C. H., dwl 114 Second 

Williams Edward, dwl 645 Mission 

Williams Jenkins, pastor African M. E. Zion Church, d 1 

11 Scott PI 
Williams Joseph S. , groceries and liquors, SE cor Was 

ington and Drumm 
Williams S. M., dwl 675 Mission 
Williams Susan M., dwl 439 Shipley 
Williams S. W. , dwl 1126 Jackson 
Williams T., physician, dwl 959 Folsom 
Wilmans D. J., dwl 32 Page 
Wilmans F. W., dwl 32 Page 
Wilson A. E., dwl 142^ Fourth 
Wilson Alice Mrs., dwl 203 Francisco 
Wilson Annie M. Miss, dwl 2126 Howard 
Wilson Emmet W. (Ish <fc W.), attorney at law, office 4 

California, dwl 527 Fourth 
Wilson H. R., dwl 209 Fair Oaks 
Wilson John G. , dwl 402 Fremont 
Wilson Maria Mrs., dwl 1817 Pine 
Wilson Sylvania, dwl 826 Broadway 
Wilson T. H. , dwl cor Third and Townsend 
Winants Newell, dwl 304 Third 
Winchell T. C, dwl 1011 Mason 
Winckler William, market, NW cor Polk and Valle, 

dwl 1517 Broadway 
Winter M. Mrs., dwl 9 Harlem 
Witbeck G eor ge, dwl 270 Minna 
Withen Ralph, dwl 915 Leavenworth 
Wolff J. Mrs., dwl 513 McAllister 
Wolff John A., hostler Market St. R. R. stables 
Wollman Bernhard, dwl 248 Clementina 
Women's Pioneer Hotel, Miss M. E. White managere | 

319 Broadway 
Wood L. H., dwl 823 Tyler 
Wood S. M., with S. M. Kalisher, 319 California 
Wood William C, sail loft, 44 Market, dwl N s Valle | 

bet Laguna and Buchanan 
Woodfolk John, dwl NE cor Mission and Twenty-seco 
Woodruff Charles E., dwl 238 Jessie 
Woods W. H., dwl 1535 Post 
Woodward Thomas O., dwl 542 Jessie 
Worthmann William, dwl 408 Folsom 
Wright M. F., dwl 632 Market 
Wyman Robert B., dwl 617 Eddy 

Wymash , dwl cor Valencia and Nineteenth 

Yanoy , dwl 1834 California 

Yeaton Joseph H., dwl 426 Natoma 

Young Allen, dwl 1729 Market 

Young J., dwl 1426 Turk 

Young James A., dwl 629 Ellis 

Young J. H., dwl 617 Stevenson 

Young Thomas, stockbroker, 522 California 

Zabriskie Susan, dwl 529 Shotwell 

Ziegle J. George, dwl cor Thirteenth and Mission 

Zweifel John H., barkeeper Hageman & Haquette, 5 K 

Zychenski John, dwl 10 Harlan PI 



California Farmers' Mutual Fire Insurance Association, No. 38 California S 



• 



K VAN SCHAACX & CO., 706, 703, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862. 



THE 



BAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY! 

FOR THE YEAR COMMENCING MARCH 1, 1877. 



SST Notice. — Names too late for regular insertion, removals, changes, etc., which have occurred during the printing 
the work, trill be found on the pages immediately preceding this. 

For List of Boarding Houses, Hotels, Lodgings, etc., see Business Directory, pp 927, 970, and 987; for Packets 
Sail and Steam, see pp. 1003 a nd 1018; for the Location of the Offices of the different Mining Companies, see BtJBnUHB 
[RECTORY, p. 996. 



ABBREVIATIONS. 



wn Association 

Avenue 

dg Building 

t between 

ie corner 

pt department 

'1 dwelling 

East 

t. Rev. . .Internal Revenue 

inuf manufacturer 

North 

near 

p opposite 

Place 



proptr proprietor 

res resides or residence 

R. R Railroad 

Rev Reverend 

S South 

s side 

S. F. F. D. . . .8. F. Fire Dept 

S. S Steamship 

stm steamer 

supt superintendent 

W West 

STREETS. 

Bat Battery 



Bdwy Broadway 

Bran Brannan 

Cal ■ California 

Clem Clementina 

Com Commercial 

Dup Dupont 

Fol Folsom 

Har Harrison 

How Howard 

Jack Jackson 

Kear Kearny 

Leav Leavenworth 

Leid Leidesdorff 

Lomb Lombard 



Merch Merchant 

Miii Minna 

Miss Mission 

Mont Mimtgi .nicry 

Pac Pacific 

Pow Powell 

Sac Sacramento 

San Sansom 

Sec Second 

Ship Shipley 

Stev . , Stevenson 

Steu Stenart 

Stock Stockton 

Wash Washington 



illen- Thomas, marblepolisher, dwl 1121 Mission 
.bell Martin, Scandinavian Soc, 71 New Montgomery 
iron Amelia Miss, assistant Eighth Street Grammar 

School, dwl 13H Perry 
d-on C. H., dwl 2128 Bush 
jon David, stamping and pinking, 850 Washington, 

dwl 915 Stockton 
.ron David Mrs., dressmaker, 850 Wash, dwl 915 Stock 
ron H., salesman N. J. Hyman, dwl Gait House 
>ron Isador, salesman, dwl 44 Third 
*xon Joseph, hairdressirig saloon, 534 Third, dwl Park 

Av, nr Sixth 
.ron Louis, salesman Simon Held & Co., dwl 854 Folsom 
>ron Samuel, machinist, dwl 304 Beale 
ron Simon, merchant, dwl 854 Folsom 
.ron Wash, clerk, dwl 44 Third 

ronson Leon, clerk Brown Bros. & Co., dwl 824 O'Farrell 
ronson Sigmund, insurance agent, dwl 5 Monroe- 

■adie Mme. , dwl 928 Jackson 

■adie Emile, porter Denaveaux & Maison, dwl 1602 

Powell 
•adie Emma Mrs., saleswoman A. Bertin, dwl 1602 Pow 
adie Louis (Abadie <£• Fos), dwl 1320 Dupont 
■adie Mary (widow), midwife, dwl 1604 Powell 
adie & Fos (Louis Abadie and Isidore Fos), butchers, 

1320 Dupont 
bes Frank, grainer, dwl 1319 Pacific 
beso Jose, vaquero, dwl Twelfth Av, bet N and P, South 

S. F. 
bey Arnold, engineer, dwl North Pacific Hotel 
hot Downing & Co. , manufs Concord carriages (Con- 
cord, N. H.), Thomas S. Eastman agent, 413 and 415 

Battery 
bot George E. (Grisar & Co.), dwl 2012 Pacific Av 



Abbotsford House, Michael B. Abbottsford proptr, XW 

cor Larkin and Broadway 
Abbotsford Michael B., real estate, dwl NW cor Broad- 
way and Larkin 
Abbott Albert F., carpenter, dwl 27 O'Farrell 
Abbott C. M., clerk Newton Bros. & Co., <lwl 01 1 Uaaoo 
Abbott C. S. (CwrtM, Abbott if- Co.), res Salinas City 
Abbott Edward B., merchant, dwl 922 Turk 
Abbott Eliza A., bakery, 124£ Eighth 
Abbott F. B. Mrs., dressmaker. 1406 Pine 
Abbott Frank, carver, dwl 10 Howard Court 
Abbott Frank, cook, dwl 273 Minna 

Abbott Frank H., driver Market St. R R., dwl 353 Te- 
hama 
Abbott George, dwl 420 Jackson 
Abbott George, merchant, dwl 2012 Pacific Av 
Abbott George, painter John J. Cooney. dwl 34<i Minna 
Abbott George F., builder, dwl 1 Loakie 
Abbott George F., shoemaker, dwl 427 Hams 
Abbott George II., clerk L. P. McCarthy, dwl 611 H 
Abbott George W., cook William Hall, dwl 480 Jackson 
Abbott George W., moneybroker, 600 Mont, dwl 221 Capp 
Abbott Hannibal H, clerk, dwl 1112 Pierce 
Abbott Henry (ir. K. Bridjc cfc Co.), Cosmopolitan Car- 
riages, dwl 810 Mission 
Abbott Isaac C, seaman, dwl 104 Mission 
Abbott James, dwl 743 Pine 
Abbott John, cook Louis Meyer, dwl 273 Minna 
Abbott John H, dwl Thoroughfare Hotel 
Abbott John M., merchant, dwl till llama 
Abbott Lucv (widow), dwl 221 Capp 

Abbott Margaret E. (widow), furnished rooms, 7 Natoma 
Abbott M. L., solicitor Franklin Hotel. 414 Pacific 
Abbott Moses A., inspector Custom House, dwl 30."> I.omb 



i OTIC COAST BUSINESS DIRECTOR! Contains Addresses 60,000 Merchants. 



D. W. Laird, San Francisco Jewelry Manufactory, 613 Montgomery cor. Merchan 



ABB 



88 



ACK 



Abbott O. I., produce merchant, dwl 708 Hayes 

Abbott Osborn, moneybroker, 319 California, dwl 939 

Howard 
Abbott Robert W., student Heald's Business College, dwl 

1406 Pine 
Abbott Samuel, carpenter Woodward's Gardens, dwl W s 

Columbia, nr Twenty-fourth 
Abbot Samuel L., clerk Richard S. Howland, dwl 520 Bush 
Abbott Samuel S., carpenter Woodward's Gardens, dwl 

W s Mission, bet Thirteenth and Fourteenth 
Abbott Thomas, conductor, dwl 30 Clay 
Abbott Thomas G., blanketcleaner, dwl Thirty-fifth Av, 

nr L, Bay View, South S. F. 
Abbott William, bookkeeper Methodist Book Depository, 

dwl 811J Tyler 
Abbott William, carpenter, dwl 319 Fourth 
Abbott William, pile driver, dwl 54 Sacramento 
Abbott William, seaman, dwl 104 Steuart 
Abegg Arnold, machinist Theo. Kellenberg, dwl North 

Pacific Hotel 
Abel Albert, seaman, dwl 318 Brannan 
Abel A., laborer Pacific Mail S. S. Co.'s Wharf 
Abel Christian, laborer, dwl 18 Oak Grove Av 
Abel George A., clerk W. A. Holcomb & Co., res West 

Oakland 
Abel H. C, hassockmaker, 18 Oak Grove Av 
Abel L. & Co. (Louis Abel & Joseph Marks), auctioneers, 

604 California 
Abel Louis (L. Abel 6c Co.), dwl 452 Tehama 
Abel Richard, seaman, dwl 50£ Zoe 
ABELL ALEXANDER «., grand secretary Grand 

Lodge F. & A. M., office Masonic Temple, dwl 1027 
Washington 
Abell Edward A., memorandum clerk U. S. Mint, dwl 

1027 Washington 
Abell Irving L., journalist, dwl 230 York 
Abels Abraham, cabinetmaker, dwl 12 Boardman PI, rear 
Abels Charles, painter, dwl 741 Market 
Abels Hermann, cabinetmaker S. F. Furniture Factory, 

dwl 12 Boardman PI 
ABELS SOLOMON E„ attorney at law, office 36 Mont- 
gomery Block, dwl 2205 Larkin 
ABEND POST (German daily and weekly), S. F. 

Abend Post Publishing Co., publishers and pro- 
prietors, office 535 California 
Abenheimer Julius, importer leather, 20 Sansom, dwl 

Eureka House 
Aber William E. , mechanic, dwl 135 Shipley 
Abgar George W., driver N. B. and Mission R. R. 
Abovee William, dwl 508 Taylor 
Abraham Abraham, clothing, 400 Pacific 
Abraham Gabriel, manager Philip Rosenblum, dwl 348 

Grove 
Abraham Henry, salesman Emanuel Mansbach, dwl 733 

Geary 
Abraham Herman (Weindorf 6c Co.), dwl 248 Clem 
Abraham Jacob, barber, dwl 1052 j Howard 
Abraham Joseph, clothing, 721 Sansom 
Abraham Marks, peddler, dwl 248 Clementina 
Abraham Max, salesman, dwl 222 Minna 
Abraham Morris, peddler, dwl 521 Minna 
Abraham Nathan (P. A braham & Son), dwl 9 Seventh 
Abraham P. & Son (Nathan Abraham), fancy dry goods, 

44 Sixth 
Abraham Philip (P. Abraham 6c Son), dwl 9 Seventh 
Abraham Richard, laborer Pac. Glue Factory, dwl 1613 

Leavenworth 
Abraham Robert, carpenter Pacific Mail S. S. Co.'s 

Wharf 
Abraham Simon, hairdressing saloon, 860 Howard, dwl 

721 Sansom 
Abraham W., expressman, dwl 247 Clementina 
Abraham & Spiro (Lewis A braham, and Morris Spiro), 

moneybrokers and dealers watches, diamonds and 

jewelry, 534 Kearny 
Abrahams Abel, dwl 1151 Mission 
Abrahams Adolph, hairdresser Eugene Boisse, dwl 1113 

Leavenworth 
Abrahams C, teamster, dwl 514 Oak 
Abrahams Christian, driver Henry Fecken, dwl 511 Octa- 

via 
Abrahams Henry, merchant (Los Angeles, Cal.), dwl 728 

Union 
Abrahams Isaac, clothing, 433 Pacific 
Abrahams John, lodgings, 428 Third 
Abrahams Jonas, dwl 128 Olive Av 
Abrahams Lewis (Abrahams 6c Spiro), dwl 235 Kearny 
Abrahams Louis, clothing, 6 Clay, dwl 605 McAllister 
Abrahams Marks, clerk Abrahams & Spiro, dwl 728 Union 



dwl 



22 



I* 



Abrahams Nels, stevedore Black Diamond Coal Co. 

411 Sixth 
Abrahams Robert, ship carpenter, dwl 613 Gough 
Abrahams Samuel, porter Stewart & Buckley, dwl 

Washington 
Abrahams. See Abrams 
Abrahamson Alexander, clothing, 307 and 429 Kearny, 

dwl 213 Eddy 
Abrahamson George, boatman, dwl 1012 Battery 
Abrahamson Gustav, salesman Samuel Leszynsky&Bros., 

dwl 733 Geary 
Abrahamson Herman, salesman D. Magnes, dwl 733 Geary 
Abrahamson Jacob, clerk David Magnes, dwl 733 Geary 
Abrahamson Julius, salesman Buyer, Reich & Co., dwl 

733 Geary 
ABRAHAMSON PETER, stoves and tinware, 939 

Market, dwl 1022 Hyde 
Abrahamson Rosa Miss, teacher South Cosmopolitan Pri- 
mary School, dwl 733 Geary 
Abrahamson Samuel, porter, dwl 22 Washington 
Abrahamson Samuel, salesman Peter Abrahamson, dwl 

1022 Hyde 
Abrahamson. See Abramson 
Abram John, engineer, dwl 915 Market 
Abram Robert, shipwright, dwl 613 Gough 
Abramovich Brothers (John Abramovich and Irago 

Abramovich), fruits and tobacco, 1322 Polk 
Abramovich Irago (Abramovich Bros.), dwl 1322 Polk 
Abramovich John (Abramovich Bros.), dwl 1322 Polk 
Abrams David, merchant, dwl 521 Van Ness Av 
Abrams Edward C, trunktrimmer A. Haas & Co., dwl 

2032 Folsom 
Abrams Frederick, dwl 8 Harlan PI 
Abrams Henry (Levin it Abrams), dwl SW cor Post and 

Gough 
Abrams Henry, carpenter Pacific Mail S. S. Co.'s Wharf 
Abrams Jacob, clerk, dwl 1619 Powell 
Abrams Jacob, gasfitter Jonas T. Gratz, dwl 242 Clem 
Abrams John (Abrams 6c Co.), dwl 112 Kearny 
Abrams John, porter Collateral Loan and Savings Bank 
Abrams Joseph D., clerk Abraham Andrews, dwl SW coi 

Tyler and Van Ness Av 
Abrams John Theodore, steward, dwl 911 Stockton 
Abrams Leon, salesman Stolz Bros., 128 Olive Av 
Abrams Lipman, peddler, dwl 243 Clara 
Abrams M. A. Mrs., dressmaker, dwl 911 Stockton 
Abrams Otto, tailor, dwl 1 Elizabeth 
Abrams Peter, mate schooner B. J. Whiting, Washingtoi 

St. Wharf 
Abrams Robert, machinist Grand Opera House 
Abrams Samuel, real estate, office 310 Montgomery, dw 

507 Lombard 
Abrams Thomas, printer Winterburn & Co., dwl 1406 Pin 1 
ABRAMS & CO. (John Abrams), importers an* 

wholesale druggists, 206 and 208 Battery 
Abrams. See Abrahams 

Abramson Adolph, clerk Ephraim Frank, dwl 904 Kearn; 
Abramson Edward (Abramson 6c Bacon), dwl 717 Clay 
Abramson Jacob, clerk Hartwig Traube, dwl 1619 Powe)J* 
Abramson Nelson, laborer, dwl 411 Sixth 
Abramson & Bacon (Edward Abramson and Gaston £ 

Bacon), druggists, 717 Clay 
Abramson. See Abrahamson 
Abreo Manuel T., seaman, dwl 13 Clay 
Abrego Ysmael, salesman Huntington, Hopkins & Co 

res Oakland 
Abrock John F., butcher, dwl 1036 Folsom 
ACADEMY BLILDING, 330 Pine 
Academy of Natural Sciences, SW cor California and Du 
Academy of Notre Dame, E s Dolores, bet Sixteenth an * 

Seventeenth 
Accidental Consolidated Gold & Silver Mining Co. (Storeff 

Co., Nev.), Otto Metchke secretary, 426 Montgomer 
Acclimatizing Society, W. W. Traylor secretary, NE cc 

Mission and First 
Accolti M. A. Rev., clergyman St. Ignatius College, 8 

Market 
Acelson Michael, tailor, dwl 4 Jackson PI 
Aceret Barbara Mrs., dressmaker, dwl 616 Octavia 
Aceret Jacob, gardener, dwl 616 Octavia 
Acheson Robert, officer, 320 Sansome, room 11 
Achin August, laborer Poodle Dog Restaurant, 445 Bus * 
Achtman Henry, barkeeper George Roeben, dwl 39 Pa t 
Achu Robert, clerk, dwl 240 Seventh 
Acker August, restaurant, dwl 140 Perry 
Acker Caroline (widow), dwl 409 Greenwich, rear 
Acker Christian, baker Emil A. Engelberg, dwl 418 Kel 
Acker Frank V., cabinetmaker Kemp & Hoffmann, d'i' 

409 Minna 



6. 

I. 



California Farmers' Mutual Fire Insurance Association, No. 38 California Sti 



P. VA1T SCHAACK & CO., 706, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862. 



ACK 



89 



ADA 



Acker George, hoilurmakcr, dwl fnV> Howard 
Acker Valentine, dru.ssmakor, dWl ;U7 Sutter 
Lokerley Thomas, wireworke* A. s. H&llidie, dwl 435 Pine 
Ackerman B. I., deputy IL S. marshal, dwl 745 Howard 
Ackcimau Brother! (Samuel S., Hart S., Isidor S., and 
Isidor II. Ackerman and David Satuer), Importers 
fancy goods, crockery and general varieties, 200 Sut- 
ter and 188 Kearny 
Vckerman ( 'harles, dwl 724 Tehama 
Vckerman Charles L., attorney at law, office 216 Sansom, 

r ii 4, dwl 690 Eddy 

Yckcniuii David, butcher, 6 New Metropolitan Market, 

dwl 002 Clay 
Vckerman Edward, salesman Hall & Lachman, dwl 1300 

Larkin 

Vckerman Hart S. (A ckerman Brothers), res New York 
Vckerman Henry, jeweler George Fink, dwl 520 Eddy 
Vckerman Herman, master mariner, dwl 2710 Mission 
Vckerman Hyman S., cashier Ackerman Brothers, dwl 

193 Hyde 
Lckerman Isidor H. (Ackerman Brothers), dwl 910 O'Far- 

rell 
Lckerman Isidor S. (Ackerman Brothers), dwl 910 O'Far- 

rell 

lckerman Jacob, driver Clay St. Hill R. R., dwl 13 Leroy 
Lckerman Robert, captain schr Alfred, dwl 109 Brannan 
Lckerman Robert, master mariner, dwl 4$i. Zoe 
Lckerman Samuel S. (Ackerman Brothers), dwl 910 

O'Farrell 
ckerman Sigmund, bookkeeper Reeb & Weidenreich, 

dwl 520 Eddy 
.ckerman. See Akerman • 
.ckermann Charles, baker, dwl 631 Pacific 
ekers George H., salesman, dwl Clipper Hotel, cor Mar- 
ket and East 
ckerson Charles H., carpenter and builder, 215 Kearny 
ckerson John W. (Hanson, A. & Co.), resTacoma, W. T. 
ckerson Mary C. (widow), dressmaker, dwl 1425 Geary 
ckerson William E., linerepairer Fire Alarm and Police 

Telegraph, dwl 4 Brenham PI 
ckert Jacob, gardener Laurel Hill Cemetery, dwl Octa- 

via, bet Fulton and Grove 
ckland E. T., expressman, California, nr Market 
ckley Joseph, miner, dwl 741 Market 
ckstrom Nels, seaman, dwl 5 Berry 
cocks George, butcher Pacific Mail S. S. Co., dwl 230 

Brannan 
cors A. G. (widow), dwl 316 O'Farrell 
costa E. (widow), dwl 510 Broadway, rear 
ct Lee (Chinese), butcher, 747 Sacramento 
ctius Robert, laborer, dwl 318 Davis 
Eton George J., driver Charles H. Aitken, dwl 5 Wash 
Ston Martin J., expressman, 779 Market, dwl 15 Elliott 

Park 

;ton Morris, seaman stm Humboldt, Pacific St. Wharf 
Bon Richard, hamessmaker, 3007 Mission, dwl N s M, 

nr San Jose 1 Av 
;ton Robert, bootmaker Buckingham & Hecht, dwl 344 

Seventh 
suna C. C. Mrs., cigars and tobacco, 213 Third, dwl 903 

Folsom 
laeicich John, Austrian M. Benev. Soc, 71 New Mont 
air George, dwl 835 Mission 
lair Joseph P. , laborer, dwl 5 Kohler's PI 
lair Robert G., dwl 62 South Park 
lam Charles F., longshoreman Chase & Wolf, dwl 1001 

Battery 
am George, collector, dwl 919 Jackson 
am John Q., plumber, dwl 431i Shipley 
am Thomas (Adam <£• Kibbe), Hwl 507 Gough 
am & Kibbe (Thomas Adam and Millard Kibbe), 
liquor saloons Old Corner, 516 •Montgomery, cor 
Commercial, junction Market, Geary, and Kearny 
ama William, cooper, dwl 6 Tehama 
amena Joseph, painter Noble & Gallagher, dwl 5 Pol- 
lard PI 
amena Mary (widow), dwl 5 Pollard PI 
ami John, expressman, cor Stockton and Jackson, dwl 
1204 Powell 
imich John, waiter Divisich'& Co., dwl 914 Pacific 

uns Mrs. , dressmaker, 23 Powell 

uns A. A. Miss, actress Grand Opera House, dwl 13 
Powell 

ims A. C, attorney at law, office 40 Montgomery- 
Block, res Oakland 

uns Adolph (Adams & Nelson), dwi SW cor Mason 
and Greenwich 

ms Albert F. (Hanson & A.), deputy collector U. S. 
Internal Revenue, dwl 1238 Mission 



M 



I 



Adams Alexander P. (Silver .1 .1.), dwl 648 Sucond 
Adams A. M. & Co. (Frederick Uiebhard), locksmiths, 

220, Fremont 

ADAMS AMOS, secretary California SUite Orange and 

Granger's Business Assn, office 4o California, dwl 

1206 .Market 
Adams Andrew L., carpenter Joshua Handy, dwl Central 

Pacific Hotel 
Adams Andrew M. (A. M. Adams .0 Co.), dw] o>r silli- 

lnan Av and Amherst 
Adams Anthony, carpenter, dwl S\V cor Tost and Imp 
Adams Arthur E., clerk Post-office, dwl 815 Lombard 
Adams Arthur L., clerk S. F. Post-office, dwl :il5 Lotnb 
Adams B., dwl 308 Sutter 
Adams C, driver Market St. R. R., dwl cor Fourth and 

Bluxome 
Adams C. A. Miss, teacher Broadway Grammar School, 

dwl 1910 Hyde 
Adams Charles, rlourpackor, dwl 20 Jessie, rear 
Adams Charles, steerage steward Pacific Mail S. S.Granada 
Adams Charles, vocalist New Olympic Theatre, dwl W s 

Second nr Minna 
Adams Charles D., porter 0. F. Willey & Co., dwl 138J 

Rose Av 
Adams Charles F,, with Cross & Co., dwl 1010 Hyde 
Adams Christian, gunsmith, locksmith and bellhanger, 

508 Commercial, dwl 1007 Broadway 
Adams Christopher, gunsmith, dwl 1065 Broadway- 
Adams Conrad, Laborers' Pro. Benev. Assn, 818 Howard 
Adams Cyrus (Cyras Adams d- Co.), dwl 1527 Sutter 
Adams Cyrus & Co. (Enos Smith), importers and jobbers 

leaf tobacco, 419 and 421 Jackson 
Adams Daniel T., speculator, dwl 700 California 
ADAMS EDSON, real estate, office 44 Montgomery 

Block, res Oakland 
Adams Ellen E. Mrs., dwl S30 Howard 
Adams Emerson, butcher, dwl 138J Rose Av 
Adams Frank, cutter Buckingham & Hecht, dwl 540 Min 
Adams Frank, Jaborer Central Pac R. R., cor Fourth and 

King 
Adams Frederick H., attorney at law, offico 606 Mont- 
gomery, room 8, dwl 600 Bush 
Adams G., pictures, mirrors, etc, 742 Mission 
Adams George, dwl 1067 Broadway 
Adams George, blacksmith, dwl Atlantic Hotel 
Adams George, broker, dwl Palace Hotel 
Adams George, carrier S. F. Chronicle, dwl 919 Jackson 
Adams George, deckhand U. S. stm Gen. McPherson, dwU 

27 Pacific 
Adams George E., market, 6 Pearl, dwl 138V Rose Av 
Adams George F., printer John H. Knarston, dwl B6~< 

Francisco 
Adams George M., foreman cutting room, coiner's de- 
partment U. S. Mint, dwl 5S6 Buchanan 
Adams George P., night clerk S. F. Post-office, dwl" -LW 

Kearny- 
Adams George W., lumber surveyor, dwl What CJieer 

House 
Adams George R., employe Alaska Commercial Cca, dwl 

1296 Van Ness Av 
Adams G. M., dwl 347V Grove 

Adams H. A. , clerk Williams.Blanchard & Co., dwl 825 Bush 
Adams Harry H., carpenter and builder, 2708 -Mission, dwl 

51 7 J Jessie 
Adams H. B., gunsmith Liddle & Kaeding, dwl £17 Miss 
Adams Henry, engineer, dwl 337 Bush 
Adams Henry, shoecutter, dwl 520 Grove 
Adams Henry, upholsterer Grand Hotel 
Adams Heury, workman Broadway Brewerjydwl 687 

Broad way- 
Adams Henry C, piledriver E. C. Boobar & C%, N'W cor 

Howard and Steuart 
Adams Herman, tailor, 518 Pine, dwl 235 Keaniy 
Adams Hill Consolidated Mining Co. (Eureka, Xcv.), 

William W. Traylor, secretary, office 309 Mongomery, 

room 37 
Adams Horace, dwl 11 Kearny 

ADAMS HOUSE) J- C. Beach, proptr. 687 Sacramento 
Adams Howard H., carpenter, dwl 866 Jessie 
Adams Hugh L., dentist, dwl 1515 Leavenworth 
Adams Isaac, hairdresser George Obenauer. dwl 23.) hear 
Adams Jacob, proptr Broadway Brewery, 83V Broadway, 

dwl 6 Scott PI 
Adams James (Adams .0 Butler), dwl 416 Larkm 
Adams James H., shoemaker, 1910 Hyde 
Adams James N., clerk, dwl 514 Bush 
Adams J. B., bootblack, 600 Market, dwl Jessie, nr Sec 
Adams J. L., laborer Cal. Sugar Refinery, dwl Kate, nr 

Bryant 



■I :PIC COAST BUSINESS DIRECTORY, 1876-78, H. G. Langley, Publisher, S. F. 



PINE WATCHES and JEWELRY for Sale by D. W. Laird, 613 Montgomery. 



ADA 



90 



ADL 



Adams Joel, laborer, dwl 119 Gilbert, rear 

Adams Johanna Mrs. , dressmaking, dwl 434£ Clementina 

Adams John, dwl 515 Hyde 

Adams John, actor, dwl 207 Kearny 

Adams John, boxmaker Hobbs, Pomeroy & Co., dwl 414 

Post 
Adams John, carpenter, dwl 8 Clementina 
Adams John, clerk, dwl 337 Bush 
Adams John, clerk A. A. Webber, dwl 1910 Broadway 
Adams John, expressman, NW cor Jackson and Stockton, 

dwl 113 Virginia 
Adams John, extraman Hose No. 8, S. F. F. D., dwl 

Twenty-second, nr Folsom 
Adams John, photographer, dwl 336 Natoma 
Adams John, shipjoiner Middlemas & Boole, Pier 19 

Steuart 
Adams John, waiter Lick House 
Adams John, whaler, dwl 117 Clark 
Adams John B., laborer, dwl Jessie, nr First 
Adama John G., coachman, dwl 312 Ellis 
Adams John H., clerk, dwl 415 Montgomery 
Adams John P., bootmaker, dwl 728 Washington 
Adams John P., brusher Charles Sutton Jr., dwl 325 

Twenty-second 
Adams John P, , extraman Hose No. 3, S. F. F. D. 
Adams John P., gardener, dwl Folsom, bet Twenty-first 

and Twenty-second 
Adams John Q., attorney at law, dwl 1714 Bush 
Adams John Q., attorney at law, office 526 Montgomery, 

dwl 102S Vallejo 
Adams John Q. , note teller Merchants' Exchange Bank, 

dwl 734 Sutter 
Adams John Q., plumber, dwl 431£ Shipley 
Adams John Q., salesman Hoey & Taylor, dwl 504 Powell 
Adams John S., driver Wells, Fargo & Co., dwl 545 Minna 
Adams John W. (Norton & A.), dwl 327 Larkin 
Adams Joseph, bookkeeper, dwl SW cor Pennsylvania Av 

and Solano 
Adams Joseph, seaman stm Newbern, Colorado S. N. Co. 
Adams Joseph W., painter, dwl 514 Pine 
Adams Joseph W., manager Banner Soap Co., dwl 514 

Pine 
Adams Josephine M. Miss, saleslady Singer Manufacturing 

Co., dwl 603 Bush 
Adams Lewis, driver Paul Husson, dwl cor Thirtieth and 

San Bruno 
Adams LawsonS. (Adams, McNeil <b Co., Sacramento), 

office 405 Front, dwl 825 Bush 
Adams Lorenzo O., plumber W. S. Ray & Co., dwl 611 

Howard 
Adams M. Mrs., dressmaker, dwl 23 Powell 
Adams Michael, expressman, SW cor Stockton and Jack- 
son, dwl 113 Virginia 
.Adams Minnie Miss, interpreter, dwl 8 Hubbard 
Adams Nelson B., shipjoiner, dwl SE cor Post and Dup 
Adams Nelson B., solicitor M. A. Miller & Co., dwl NE 

.eor Eleventh and Natoma 
Adams Otis, steam-pumpmakec, dwl S s Eleventh Av, nr 

P, South S. F. 
Adams R. H., clerk Meussdorffer & Bro., res Oakland 
Adams Richard, dwl 812 Kearny 
. Adams Richards, drayman Michelssen, Brown & Co., dwl 

N fi Brannan, bet Seventh and Eighth 
. Adams Robert, dwl Coso House 
.Adams Body (widow), dwl 9 Lynch 
Adams Ross M., salesman Pedro Noreiga, dwl 1112 Mont 
Adams .&. Miss, milliner Miss Kate McCarrick, dwl 703 

O'Earrell 
Adams Samuel, carpenter, dwl 24 Turk 
Adams Samuel, druggist and apothecary, 111 Stockton, 

dwl 1533 Sutter 
Adams Samuel, shipcarpenter, dwl 252 Clara 
Adams Samuel, shipcarpenter Webster & Boole, dwl E s 

Twenty-eighth, bet Church and Sanchez 
Adams Samuel J., machinist, dwl 516 Stevenson 
Adams Sarah Mrs., dwl 1813 Stockton 
Adams T. B., captain bark Rival, office 44 Market 
Adams Timothy W., saw manuf, dwl 823 Mission 
.Adams W., carrier Alta California, dwl 919 Jackson 
Adams W. H., attorney at law, dwl 600 Bush 
.Adams W. H., manager Arcade House, 930 Market 
Adams W. H„ porter Hahn & Roche, dwl Guerrero, bet 

Twenty-fifth and Twenty-sixth 
Adams William, laborer A. F. Spear & Co., 218 Drumm 
.Adams William, salesman Taber, Harker & Co., dwl Cos- 
mopolitan Hotel 
.Adams William, seaman, dwl 28 Clay 
.Adams William A., stevedore, dwl 331 Green 
Adams William H., dwl 1910 Hyde 



: 



: 1 



Adams William H., porter, dwl 1320 Guerrero 

Adams William H., printer, dwl 1910 Hyde 

Adams William J. (Adams <£• Taylor), res Fair Oaks, San 

Mateo Co. 
Adams William S., deckhand State Dredger, Sansom St. 

Wharf 
Adams William S., lumberman, dwl 434 S V Clementina 
Adams William S., painter Cal. Furniture Manuf . Co., dwl 

Overland House 
Adams Z. B., salesman Main & Winchester, dwl 1321 Fill- 
more 
Adams & Butler (James Adams and Thomas J. Butler), 

hay and grain, 42 and 44 Clay 
Adams & Nelson (Adolph Adams and John NeUon), 

groceries and liquors, SW cor Mason and Greenwich 
Adams & Taylor (William J. Adams and Peter Taylor), 

proptrs South Point Warehouse, Berry, bet Third and 

Fourth, and lumber, Pier 17 Steuart 
Adams. See Addoms 
Adamson Andrew, seaman, dwl 26 Steuart 
Adamson Eveline Mrs., furnished rooms, 645 Clay 
Adamson Felix E., foreman, dwl 435 Pine 
Adamson H. H., fourth officer stm Belgic, O. & O. S. S. Co, 
Adamson Henry, miner, dwl 131 Montgomery 
Adamson James, machinist Risdon I. and L. Works, dw 

652 Mission 
Adamson Richard, salesman Wynne, Lowth & Co., dwl J 

Natoma 
Adamson William, seaman, dwl 409 Pacific 
Adamson W. R. H., cashier Woods & Freeborn, dwl NI 

cor Leavenworth and Greenwich 
Adcock Edwin, polisher James W. Burnham & Co., dw 

134 Perry 
Adcock John T., assistant bookkeeper Knowland & Doe 

dwl 208 Second 
Adcock Kate Mrs., milliner Mrs. W. J. Butler, dwl 13 

Perry 
Adcock Robert A., laborer A. M. Simpson & Bro., dwl 1 

Dora 
Adcock Thomas, shipcarpenter, dwl 13 Tehama 
Adcock William, porter Hobart, Wood & Co., dwl 5 

Tehama 

Adcock W. N., jeweler Cal. Jewelry Co., dwl 208 Second 
Addely Michael, laborer Chase & Wolf, dwl 131 Folsom 
Addinger John, tailor, dwl 242 Minna 
Addison Sarah L. (widow), dressmaking, dwl 728£ How 
Addoms Samuel K., salesman RobinBon, Fowler & Co 

dwl SW cor Thirteenth and N 
Addoms. See Adams 
Adelia Antony, seaman, dwl 129 Folsom 
Adelsdorfer Ernest (Ordenstein if: Co.), dwl 1605 Gough 
Adelsdorfer Isaac, dwl 312 Sixth 
Adelsdorfer James, merchant, dwl 1005 Gough 
Adelsdorfer Joseph, salesman Frankenthal & Co., dwl5< 

Van Ness Av 
Adelsdorfer Zacharias, dwl 1605 Gough 
Adelstein Barnett, peddler, dwl 15 Elm Av 
Adema William, helper melter and refiner's departme 

U. S. Mint, dwl 511 Tehama 
Aden John, captain schr Annie Aden, Pacific St. Wharf 
Aderton Frank A., harnessmaker Market St. R. R. C< 

dwl S s Church Lane, bet Dolores and Church 
Adlefson J. H., carver, dwl 114 O'Farrell 
Adler Adolph, bookkeeper Hart & Goodman, dwl 2 

Bush 
Adler Albert S. , physician, dwl 748 Howard 
Adler Alexander, bookkeeper Ordenstein & Co., dwl £| 

Post 
Adler Alexander, drayman, dwl 468 Sixth 
Adler Bar, real estate, dwl 748 Howard 
Adler Charles (W m & I. Steinhart & Co.), dwl 1113 Post 
Adler Charles, bookkeeper I. Glazier & Co., dwl 1019 S' 

ter 
Adler Charles E., salesman Fechheimer, Goodkind & C 

dwl 427 Bush 
Adler David (Neioman & A.), dwl 419 Hayes 
Adler Elkan, drayman, dwl 468 Sixth 
Adler Hermann, bookkeeper Simon Held & Co., dwl 

Post 
Adler Jacob, clerk M. Ullmann & Co., dwl 513 Post 
Adler Joseph, clerk A. Roman & Co., dwl 315 Fulton 
Adler Joseph, laborer, dwl 8 Scott PI 
Adler Julius, local agent Union Insurance Co., dwl 

Post 
Adler Leopold W. (Schwerdt & A.), dwl 564 Stevensoi 
Adler Louis, boots and shoes, 333 East, cor Clay, dwl 

Francisco 
Adler Louis M., shoemaker Einstein Bros. & Co 

315 Fulton 



■ 






California 'Farmers' Mutual Fire Insurance Association, No. 38 California S 



?. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 706, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862. 



ADL 



91 



AIM, 



\dler Louisa Mrs., dwl 24 Verona PI 

ViIKt Maurice (Adler dt Cypher), dwl 410 Hayes 

Idler Max, upholsterer, dwl 519 Bush 

Idler Morris, butcher, 302 Beale, dwl S15 Kulton 

\dler Moses, merchant, L439 Dupont, dwl 170S I 'oik 

Viler Peter, oarriagemaker, dwl 112 Polk 

Villi'! Hubert, bootcutter Einstein Bros. & Co., dwl 115 

Fulton 
idler Samuel, salesman Booker & Jacoby, <lwl 729 Geary 
tdler 3olomon,clerh Ackerman Brothers, dwl 728 How 
■Der Solomon, merchant, dwl 729 Geary 
idler & Cypher (Maurice Adler A Harrison Cypher), 

market, 419 Hayes 
bdley Frank, driver, dwl Morton House 
^dlington David M., carpenter, dwl 1126 Kearny 
dlington Mary Mrs., dressmaking-, 434A Tehama 
dlington Thomas, barkeeper stm Amador, dwl 434J Te- 

liaiiia 
kD.tI9MSTK.VTOK 1*1 BLIC, office 3 and 4 Court 

Block, 686 claj 
dolt Kay, clerk E. Lenormand, dwl 1413 Stockton 
donis Byron (E. K. Chapman <i- Co.), dwl 003 Wash 
doius Launois \., baker, dwl 1003 Pacific 
drain William, dwl 029 California 
drian Frank (Kramer .(• Co.), dwl 2620 Bryant 
drian George, barber Lampe Bros., dwl 502 Bush 
drianus Cornelius, boatman, dwl Alms House 
dvanee Silver Mining Company (Alpine Co., Cal.), B. 

Lingley secretary, office 309 California, room 16 
eble Fred, confectioner, dwl 4 Scheerer's PI 
eils Charles, porter Hardie & Fredericks, dwl cor La- 

guna and Geary 
engott Simon, merchant, dwl cor Vallejo and Powell 
«rni George, cabinetmaker, dwl 627 Commercial 
cschlwnann Henrv, coachman Daniel J. Cook, dwl 1117 

Bine 
ETNA INSURANCE i'O. of Hartford Conn, (fire), 
George C. Boardman manager, Henry Carlton Jr. 
agent, office 311 California 
:tV.I 1R»X MOCKS, Pendergast & Smith proptrs, 

E s Fremont, bet Howard and Folsom 
:T.V1 BJFE IXSi KAXCE CO. (Hartford, Conn.), 

Charles W. Dannals manager, office 504 Kearny 
aid Joseph, music dealer, S05 Larkin 
ger Jacob, dwl 571 Bryant 
Tlack Dallas P., conductor, dwl Coso House 
•Herbach Alice Miss, teacher music, dwl 1904 Stockton 
Herbach Christian H., pastor Broadway Methodist Epis- 

copal Church, dwl 1904 Stockton 
Herbach Edmond, bookkeeper Thomas M. Antisell & 

Co. , dwl 1904 Stockton 
Herbach Emma Miss, teacher music, dwl 1904 Stockton 

er , dwl 571 Bryant 

feck Edward, saloonkeeper, dwl 632 Market 
he Peter, fruit dealer, dwl 612 Firoadway 
ama Jennie A. (widow), seamstress, dwl 403 Union 
ar Katy (widow), teacher, dwl W s Mission, nr Thirty- 
second 
■ard G. E., salesman M. Rosenshine & Bro., dwl SE cor 

Mason and Jackson 
ard George, tobacconist, dwl 41S First 
aid George L., clerk, dwl 311 Green 
ard John A., rodman, uwl 311 Green 
ard William A. T., engineer, dwl 311 Green 
ard William B., merchant, dwl 311 Green 
ee Robert P., peddler, dwl cor Columbia PI and Rut- 
ledge Av, Bernal Heights 
en Thomas, laborer, dwl Pacific, nr Sansome 
enda Mining Co. (Butte Co., Cal.), Henry B. Congdon 
secretary, office 330 Pine, room 33 
ir James E. (Bacon <(• Co.), dwl 134 Twenty-sixth 
191 jr John E., bookkeeper Andrew B. Forbes, dwl Pros- 
pect Av, nr Twenty-eighth, Bernal Heights 
;ers Charles, waiter Weiss, Sehaertzer & Co. 
tew Francis, calker, dwl 414 Drumm 
lew George, laborer A. F. Spear & Co., 218 Drumm 
lew Gilmore, compositor S. F. Chronicle, dwl 755 How 
lev. James, clerk S. F. and N. P. R. R., dwl 1308 Miss 
lew John, laborer, dwl S s Valencia, nr Ridley 
lew John J., foreman Gas Works, dwl 149 Perry 
lew Patrick, calker L. S. Allen, 16 Drumm 
tew Robert, miner, dwl 917 Battery 
tew Robert, watchman State Dredger, Sansome St. 
Wharf 

ew Samuel, fireman stm Pelican, Folsom St. Wharf 
ew Samuel, porter Wilson, Merry & Co., dwl Ns Dol- 
ores, nr Twenty-ninth 

ew Thomas, city agent State Investment and Insur- 
ance Co., office 218 Sansome, dwl 942 Howard 



lie 



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Aguow William, laborer, dwl HI Preelon, rear 
Agostiono I SaselU, plasterer, dwl 688 \ allcrio 
Agressier Frank, saddler J. C Johnson .v Co., dwl OM 
Vallejo 

Agricultural Park, Ns Point Loboi A\, bet Tu.nU third 

and Twenty-seventh avs 
Agrippina Insurance Co. (Marin.', Cologne, France), Hi 

ry P.alzer agent, 213 Saiis,,in 
Agullar Francisco ,)., hairdresser Creamer &. Dcckulman, 

dwl 1508 Dupont 
Aguirrc M. J., cigars and money broker, NE cot B 

and California, dwl 2 Gardner Alley 
Aguirre Peter A., batter, 320 Kearny, dwl 1608 Powell 
Ah Bow (Chinese), cigar store, 627 Broadway 
Ah Foo (Chinese), tea dealer, 609 Dupont 
Ah Him (Chinese), merchant, 760 Clay 
Ah Leeing (Chinese), cigar factory, 601 Broadway 
Ah Quing (Chinese), cigar factory, 809 Battery 
Ah Sang (Chinese), shirtmakcr, 82 Washington Alley 
Ahearn Ann (widow), dwl 727 Minna, rear 
Ahearn P., seaman Pacific Mail S. S. 1 ii\ of Peking 
Ahearn Patrick, lamplighter S. F. Gas Light Co., dwl 421 

F'ulton 
Ahern Arthur, carpenter, dwl 1000 Howard 
Ahern Daniel, laborer Laurel Hill Cemetery, dwl 1606 

Broderick 
Ahern David, engineer Pacific, Mail S. S. Co., dwl 521 

First 
Ahern James, coachman, dwl 10 Lewis 
Ahern James, mariner, dwl 19 Commercial 
Ahern James, seaman, dwl 919 Folsom 
Ahern James, wood and coal dealer, dwl 1060 Howard 
Ahern John M., groceries, NW cor Larkin and Ash A\ 
Ahern M. A. Miss, teacher Eighth St. Primary School, 

dwl cor Larkin and McAllister 
Ahern Martin (Ahern it- Co.), dwl NW cor Montgomery 

and Jackson 
Ahern Mary Miss, quilter Francis F. Du Rose, dwl 336 

Bryant 
Ahern Maurice, laborer Laurel Hill Cemetery, dwl Cen- 
tral Av, bet Sutter and Post 
Ahern Michael, bootmaker Buckingham & Hecht, dwl 

ls-_>o Ellis 
Ahern Michael, driver, dwl cor Silver Av and King, South 

S. F. 
Ahern Michael, laborer, dwl 10 Boardman PI, rear 
Ahern Michael, laborer, dwl 1717 Post 
Ahern Owen, Tailors' Pro. Union, SW cor Kearny and 

Morton 
Ahern Patrick, laborer, dwl Broadway, bet Montgomery 

and Kearny 
Ahern Rogers, carpenter, dwl 8 Harrison Av 
Ahern Thomas, blacksmith, dwl is First 
Ahern Timothy, blacksmith, dwl 58 Jessie 
Ahem Timothy, helper Pac. Iron Works, dwl SE cor 

Mission and First 
Ahern William, carpenter, dwl Ills Howard 
Ahern William ('., oysterman, dwl cor Mont and Sac 
Ahern & Co. (Martin Ahern 6 Dennis W. Long), com- 
mission merchants, 208 Washington 
Aherns Henrv, waiter Ferdinand Conrades, dwl 310 

Fourth 
AhertAugnst, workman Hilderbrand A: Ueydenaber 
Ahkman Thomas, laborer, dwl 12.. Park Av 
AM John, driver C.J. Hawley A Co., dwl ."..".o Stevenson 
Ahlbach Jacob, stoves, tinware.and plumbing, 21 1 Fourth. 

dwl 10 Louisa 
Ahlbach Peter, carpenter and builder, 807 Folsom 
Ahlbom Charles, proptr Hansa Hotel, 429 Hush 
Ahlborn Minna F. (widow), seamstress, dwl 33 Jes- 

Seventb , 

Ahlborn William, driver Sehramm & Schnabel, dwl ;> 

Mason 
Able John, engineer Bay Sugar Refinery, dwl 101 , l.at- 

Ahlenfeld Morris D., candy, cigars, etc., 10M Fifth 
Aiders lHedrieh, barkeeper S.ilvin P. Collins, dwl 41/ 

Kcarnv 
Ahlers Ceorge (Sturken .(• A .). dwl 229 Spear 
Ahlers Henrv, jeweler, dwl 668 Minna 
Ahlers Henrv, stevedore, dwl ls\\ COT How and Stcuart 
Ahlers John H. (AhlerS A Bookman), dwl 10, ujstin 
Ahlers Wilhclin. clerk Finnen Bros., dwl 041 California 
Ahlers William, laborer Cal. Sugar Refinery, dwl Don, 

nr Bryant , „ „ „ , 

Ahlers &Bockman (./»/!» B. Ahlers and D. II. Bock- 

man), groceries and liquors, NTrV cor Polk and 

Austin _ , _ .. 

Ahlert Frederick, dry goods, dwl SW cor Post and Scott 



.CIFIC COAST BUSINESS DIRECTORY Circulates throughout Pacific Coast. 



D. "W. Laird, Manufacturing Jeweler, Wholesale and Retail, cor. Merchant and Mo: 



AHL 



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Ahlert John, fancy goods, SW cor Post and Scott 

Ahnborn Henry, expressman, NE cor Dupont and Post, 
dwl E s Johnson Av, bet Santa Rosa and Point Lobos 
avs 

Ahote George, laborer, dwl W s Valencia, nr Twenty- 
second 

Ahpel Adolph, clerk Henry Ahpel & Co., dwl 11 Carlos PI 

Ahpel Car), bookkeeper D. Samuels, dwl 838 McAllister 

Ahpel Henry (Henry Ahpel & Co.), dwl 11 Carlos PI 

AHPEL HEX ttl A CO., fruit and produce, 209 Wash- 
ington 

Ahran J., salesman Bornstein Bros., dwl Washoe House 

Ahren Henry, carpenter, dwl 506 Fourth 

Ahrend Peter, lodgings, 719 Clay 

Ahrens Charles F., cabinetmaker Charles J. Klemm, dwl 
148 Bluxome 

Ahrens Christian, jeweler and watchmaker, 843 Dupont 

Ahrens Claus, barkeeper, dwl 7 Stevenson 

Ahrens D. & G., Factory Exchange Saloon, SW cor Mis- 
sion and Main 

& O. Ahrens), dwl SW cor Mis- 



J. Boiler, dwl 1230 Dupont 

dwl 843 Dupont 

G. Ahrens), dwl SW cor Mission 



Ahrens Diedrich (D. 
sion and Main 

Ahrens F., butcher F 

Ahrens George, clerk, 

Ahrens George (D. <fc 
and Main 

Ahrens H. & Co. (Henry Ahrens, William D. Koch, and 
H. Tietjen), proptrs Chicago Brewery, 1420-1432 Pine 

Ahrens Henry (Ahrens <£• Windt), dwl NE cor Hyde and 
Broadway 

Ahrens Henry (H. Ahrens & Co.), dwl 1515 Larkin 

Ahrens Jacob H., liquor saloon, 218 Commercial, dwl 3 
Kohler PI 

Ahrens Mathies, clerk Andrew Scheper, dwl 734 Bdwy 

Ahrens N. H. (Ahrens & Tamm), dwl 117 Natoma 

Ahrens Rudolph, clerk John Drucker, dwl 90S Mission 

Ahrens William, clerk Steffens & Reinecke, dwl SE cor 
Folsom and Main 

Ahrens & Tamm (N. H. Ahrens and J. W. Tamm), gro- 
ceries and liquors, NE cor Second and Natoma 

Ahrens & Windt (Henry Ahrens and H. A. Windt), gro- 
ceries and liquors, NE cor Hyde and Broadway 

Ahret Lena (widow), dwl 1504 Mason 

Ahrmour G. W., cook Union Club 

Ahumada Joseph M., real-estate agent, 631 Sacramento, 
room 8 

Aibischer Bruno, lodgings, 1337 Dupont 

Aibischer Joseph, carpenter, dwl 1337 Dupont 

Aid Union, Hermann H. Quakernak manager, office 320 
Sansom, room 8 

Aigeltinger Leopold, furrier, dwl 1069 Howard 

Aiken Addie E. Miss, teacher Broadway Grammar School, 
dwl 7 Pearl 

Aiken Andrew, longshoreman, dwl S s Greenwich, bet 
Montgomery and Sansom 

Aiken C. H., laborer, 5 Washington 

Aiken H. M., speculator, dwl 410 Broadway 

Aiken H. Vail, merchant, dwl 11 Ninth 

Aiken James, teamster William Kerr, dwl 909 Battery, 
rear 

Aiken John, foreman knitter Mission Woolen Mills, dwl 
110 Fourth 

Aiken John, sailmaker John L. Prior, dwl 814 Filbert 

Aiken John F., laborer, dwl cor Bush and Pierce 

Aikin John H., knitter, dwl 274 Clementina 

Aiken Robert, carpenter, dwl 75 Minna 

Aiken Robert, shoemaker I. M. Wentworth & Co., dwl 
1325 Ellis 

Aiken Thomas, laborer Pacific Mail S. S. Co.'s Wharf 

Aiken William, laborer, dwl 20 Sherwood PI 

Aiken William H., attorney at law, office 34 Montgomery- 
Block, dwl 1009 Powell 

Aime Jean, dyer L. J. Renault, dwl 522 Dupont 

Ainee Pierre, dwl 721 Pacific 

Ainsa James, clerk Naval Office, Custom House, dwl 534 
Bush 

Ainsa Jesus Macedonia, farmer, dwl 125 Francisco 

Ainsa Manuel, office 306 Montgomery, dwl 305 Lombard 

Ainsley Anna Mrs. , furnished rooms* 24 Sixth 

Ainsley George, silversmith Koehler & Ritter, dwl 154 
Shipley 

Ainsley James E., compositor San Francisco News Letter, 
. dwl 24 Sixth 

Ainsley John, bootcutter U. W. C. Boot and Shoe Co., 

dwl 24 Sixth 
Ainsley Lewis, teacher music, dwl 24 Sixth 

Ainsley M. , laborer, dwl 636 Commercial 

Ainsley Thomas, laborer new U. S. Appraiser's Building, 
dwl 24 Sixth 



& Co., 218 



Ainsley William, painter, dwl 32 Rausch 
Ainsworth Charles, laborer A. F. Spear 

Drumm 
Ainsworth Charles, seaman, dwl 22 Tehama 
Ainsworth Charles, seaman, dwl 523 Tehama 
Ainsworth Fred. W., manager A. D. Remington, res Oak- 
land 
Ainsworth John, waiter steamer Amador, Market St. 

Wharf 
Ainsworth Samuel J., speculator, dwl Lick House 
Ainsworth William, laborer Central Pac. R. R., < 

Fourth and King 
Aird Darling, blacksmith, dwl 129 Welsh 
Aird James, blacksmith Pac. Iron Works, dwl 129 Welsh 
Airdt Edward, carpenter Southern Pac. R. R. 
Airey George, laborer, dwl 61 Clementina 
Airey Henry J., butcher August Dolet, dwl 61 Clementina 
Airngelo Gotomie, tinker, dwl 5 Pollard PI 
Airteuil George D., conductor, dwl 008 Sixth 
Aiston Madge Miss, artiste Bella Union Theater 
Aitchison John, carpenter, dwl N s Army, nr Sanchez 
Aitken A. , dwl 655 Washington 

Aitken Charles H., market 5 Washington, dwl 208 Ellis 
Aitken James (Moynihan & A.), res Oakland 
Aitken James C, boilermaker, dwl 260 Clementina, rear 
Aitken James C, draftsman Samuel H. Wheeler, res Oak 

land 
Aitken John, bookkeeper, dwl 742 Minna 
Aitken John R., butcher Frederick Jensen, dwl 330 Minn 
Aitken Mary A. (widow), dwl 1511 Broadway 
Aitken Samuel, machinist, dwl NW cor Twenty-fifth au 

Capp 
Aitken Samuel Mrs. (widow), dwl NW cor Twenty-fiff 

and Capp 
Aitken William, coachman Peter Donohoe, 454 Bryant 
Aitkens Henry, cook, dwl 15 Hayes 
Aitkins A. E. A., shipmaster, dwl 6i Garden 
Akal S. A., tailor, dwl NE cor Twenty-third and Hamj 

shire 
Akan Margaret Miss, dressmaker, dwl 59 Shipley 
Akan Martha Miss, dressmaker, dwl 59 Shipley 
Akan Martha (widow), dwl 59 Shipley 
Akerholm Charles, ironmolder, dwl 27 Fifth Av 
Akeroyd James, dwl 624 Fourth 

Akle Jacob, baker Schoth & Westerfeld, dwl 228 Kearnj 
Akmann William (Meyer ih Akmann), dwl 101 Sac 
Alabama and Humboldt Consolidated Mining Co. (Stort 

Co., Nev.), William H. Watson, secretary, office 3i 

Montgomery 
Alabama Mining Co. (Storey Co., Nev.), William 1 

McClintock, secretary, office 330 Pine 
Alacran Silver Mining Co. (Mexico), L. L. Robins 

president, office 320 Sansom, room 23 
Alameda Building aud Loan Association, Henry Moh 

secretary, office 109 California, room 8 
Alameda Express, A. W. Lind proptr, office 18 Clay 
Alameda Ferry, foot Market 
Alameda Francisco de, seaman, dwl 13 Clay 
Alameda Mining Co. , Lyttleton Price secretary, office t 

Montgomery, room 2 
Alarich R. L., school teacher, dwl 28 McAllister 
Alameda Real Estate Association, J. E. Damon manag 

office 607 Montgomery 
Alaska Coal Company (Alaska Territory), J. T. H< |, 

secretary, office 63 Merchant's Exchange 
ALASKA COMMERCIAL CO., John F. Mil C 

president, Emanuel Neumann secretary, office I ^ r 

Sansom 
Alaska Consolidated Mining Co. (Lyon Co., Nev.), Geo | 

R. Spinney secretary, office 320 California 
Alaska Ship Building Co., H. D. Bacon trustee, office 

Sansom 
Alaskell John (Alaskell & Summer field), res Oakland 
Alaskell & Summerfield (Jonn Alaskell and Alexan 

Summerfield), coal, NE cor Folsom and Spear 
Alatorre Guillermo Z., hairdresser James A. Fergus 

dwl 6 Montgomery 
Alatorre Priciliano, cigarmaker Bertz & Alonso, dwl 

Vallejo 
Alban Edwin G., mail agent, dwl 227 Austin 
Alban William Greene, mining, office 411£ Califor 

room 7, dwl 338 Turk 
ALBANY BREWERY, Spreckels & Co. propriet 

71-75 Everett 
Albars John, longshoreman, dwl 314 Vallejo 
Albee Charles, driver Underwriters' Fire Patrol, dwl 

cor Stevenson and Ecker 
Albens Casinta Mrs., laundress, dwl 1112 Kearny 
Alber John, harnessmaker, dwl 411 Jackson 






California Farmers' Mutual Fire Insurance Association, No. 38 California S '■••' 



P. VAN SCHAACX & CO., 706, 703, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 13C2. 



ALB 



93 



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Alberg Frank, teamster Vermeil «fc Wellington, dwl oor 

Fourth and Berry 
Albergi George, porter Pac. stock Exchange, dwl 1618 Leav 
Albermale Drug Store, James J. McDonnell proptr, 

1030 Market 
Alherniarle House, Mrs. Mary P. Collins proptr, 8 Mason 
AlK'i's A., carrier S. F. Chronicle 
Ulicrs Anton, foreman Denioke Brothers, dwl 819 Post, 

rear 
libera Henry, laborer Cal. Sugar Refinery, dwl 9 Bryant 

A\ 
Ubera John II., bookkeeper Oonlin & Roberts, dwl 22 

O'Parrell 
\lbcrs Marcus, groceries and liquors, 335 Fourth 
Libert II.. painter, dwl 567 Fourth 
Elbert Henrich, oystorman Philip Donoho, dwl 100S Clay 
albert Henry, seaman, dwl 430 Druram 
Ubert J., clerk, dwl 1008 Clay 
Ubert John, tanner C. Hellwig, dwl S s Twenty-sixth, 

bet Howard and Mission 
Libert Lewis (Lewis & Co.), dwl 14S Tehama 
Uberti Antonio, pianotuner Hemme & Long, dwl 715 

Broadway 
lberti K, musician, dwl 539 California 
Iberto Henri, porter Sherman & Hyde, dwl 310 Mont- 
gomery Av 
Iberto Luigi, seaman, dwl 116 Jackson 
lberts Albert, painter Andrew Frei, dwl SE cor Fourth 

and Brannan 
lbertson Henry C, carpenter, dwl 102S Market 
lbertson Joseph A., homeopathic physician, office and 

dwl 109 O'Farrell 
[bion River Mills, Macpherson & Wetherbee proptrs, 

office 30 Market 
Ibodros Frederick, upholsterer, dwl 902 Clay 
lborelli Antonio, upholsterer Charles M. Plum & Co., 

dwl 9 Lafayette PI 
lb arn William, teamster, dwl 5 Mason 
lbrecht Adam A., clerk, dwl 904 Kearny 
lbrecht Albert, waiter American Exchange Hotel 
lbrecht August (Schroder <£• A..), res Oakland 
lbrecht Frederick (Anton <£• A.), res Oakland 
lbrecht Frederick, cigarmaker, dwl 154 Second 
lbrecht George, blacksmith, cor Fifteenth and Railroad 

Ay, dwl Sixteenth, nr Railroad Av, South S. F. 
lbrecht Jacob, driver Frederick Katz, dwl 1008 Union 
lbrecht James, butcher, dwl 139 Clara, rear 
brecht John, tailor, 528 Bush 
lbrecht John B., groceries and liquors, NW cor Church 

and Twenty-fourth 
ibrecht Joseph, brewer, dwl 139 Clara, rear 
brecht Joseph P. Jr., clerk Joseph M. Shotwell, dwl 

139 Clara, rear 
brecht Richard, baker}' and confectionery, 109 Taylor 
brecht Rudolph, clerk F. Korbel & Bros., dwl 823 

Twentieth 
brecht William, clerk Schwartz & Husing, dwl SE cor 

Mission and Nineteenth 
bright Frederick, roller Pac. Rolling Mills 
bright Max, cabinetmaker, dwl 19 Harlan PI 
bright, See Allbright 
bum Louis, teamster, dwl W s Church, bet Sixteenth 

and Seventeenth 
burtio Andrew, carpenter, dwl 1812 Jessie 
1 LCAYC'CiA JOSE, toys and provisions, 524 Broadway 
3ide Legise, French Laundry, 511 Hyde 
len Frank, carpenter, dwl 202 Second 
ien Fruit Preserving Co., George W. Deitzler ^presi- 
dent, office 426 Montgomery 
Speii James, admiral U. S. Navy, dwl 415 Post 
len Samuel P., policeman City Hall, dwl 4 Bernard 
len Thomas, shipcarpenter, dwl 519 East 
ler Gottlieb, salesman John C. Rued, dwl 627 Com- 
mercial 
i»|lerdice R. D., miner, dwl Lincoln House 
lerman Oscar, local policeman, dwl 212 Ellis 
red Michael J., foreman McAfee, Spiers & Co., dwl 
144 Natoma 

red Robert, laborer S. F. Gas Light Co. , dwl SE cor Fifth 
and Tehama 

rich Byron L., teacher Girls' High School, dwl 28 
McAllister 

rich Frederick C. , nurse Alms House 
itf rich George A., fireman Southern Pac. R. R., dwl 
1929 Howard 

rich Jacob, seaman steamer Washington, Jackson St. 
Wharf 

rich Louis, attorney at law, office 330 Pine, room 53, 
dwl 1723 Clav 



■:• 



W 



Aldricli Man Miss, milliner Mi--, h ,i. MoOarrtok, dwl 

456 Tehama 
Aldrich William A., capitalist, offloe 100 Banaom, ,i«i 

Grand Hotel 
Aldridge albert, car pe n ter , dwl 1081 Market 
Aldridge Albert K., carpenter, dwl 422 drove 
Aldridge Catharine (widow), lodgings, 719 Howard 

Aldridge John A., waiter, dwl 630 C merefal 

Aldridge Richard, laborer, dwl NE cor Eighteenth and 

Florida 
Aldridge Robert, carpenter, dwl 10471 Market 
Alduk Matthew, barkeeper, dwl l:is Fourth 

Aleasiban Prederieo, seaman Pacific Hail s. s. Balvador 

Aledo House, William Martin proptr, 908 Mission 
Alegria Gil Y., porter J. P. Lowell, dwl cor Van Ness Av 

an 1 Green 
Alegria Hill, laborer, dwl 119 Virginia 
Alenoe Peter, cook, dwl 430 Vallejo 
Alemania Isabel, dressmaker, dwl 8 Sacramento 
Alemany Joseph S., most rev. archbishop of San Fran- 
cisco, dwl 628 California 
Alenard Etienne, wood carver D. A. Macdonald & Co., dwl 

3 Quiney PI 
Alers August, physician, office and dwl 716 Montgomery 
Alers. See Ahlers 

Alex Joseph, teamster, dwl 150 Eighth 
Alex Joseph F. (Constantino a- A.), dwl 1519 Dnpont 

Alexander , dwl 72". Hush 

Alexander Adolph, merchant tailor, 807 Market, dwl 44 

Third 
Alexander Alexander, carpenter Pacific Mail S. S. Co.'s 

Wharf 
Alexander Andrew, shipcarpenter, dwl 639 Second, rear 
Alexander A. R, Mrs., dressmaker, 87 Ninth 
Alexander Barton L., general president Board Engineers 

U. S. A., Pacific Coast, office 533 Kearny, dwl Palace 

Hotel 
Alexander Benjamin, salesman U. Simon & Sons, dwl 7i«; 

Vallejo 
Alexander Benjamin D. , builder, dwl 839 Mission 
Alexander Byron, engineer Pac. Bridge Co. 
Alexander C. Mrs. , midwife, dwl 234 Folsom 
Alexander Cameron, dwl 504 Powell 
Alexander Charles, cigars and tobacco, 957 Market, dwl 

500 Jessie 
Alexander Charles, cook, dwl 309 Tehama 
Alexander Charles, shipcarpenter, dwl 270 First 
Alexander Charles M., tinsmith, 513 Fourth, dwl :.l.". 

Fifth 
Alexander D., dwl 809 Jackson 
Alexander D. & Co., manufs cigars and importers tobacco, 

222 Battery 
Alexander David (D. Alexander it Co.), dwl 1047 Har 
Alexander David G., clerk Cantin i Everett, dwl 2022 

Pine 
Alexander E., dwl 344 Fifth 
Alexander Edward, laborer, dwl 129 Jackson 
Alexander Edwin C, printer, dwl 613 Hyde 
Alexander E. L., special agent Post-office Department, 

office 716 Montgomery, dwl 405 Turk 
Alexander Elizabeth (widow), dwl 606 Qough 
Alexander Esther Miss, dressmaker, dwl 505 Gough 
Alexander Ezekiel, captain S. S. Los Angeles, dwl 20 

Hawthorne 
Alexander Flora (widow), dwl 610 Jones 
Alexander Francis C. , plumber, dwl 207 Post 
Alexander George, clerk Samuel Leventhal, dwl 619 Jones 
Alexander George F. , clerk freight auditor Centra] I'ae. 

R. R , NE cor Fourth and Townsend, dwl 527 Pol 
Alexander George W. (Osborn ,i- A.), dwl .".-J" Bush 
Alexander H., second-hand clothing, 774 Howard 
Alexander Harry, salesman W. Cohen >v Co., dwl 772 

Howard 
Alexander Isaac, bootmaker, 364 Pacific 
Alexander Isham E., carpenter and builder, 1136 Mission, 

dwl 87 Ninth 
Alexander Jackson (CarUton A AX dwl 120 Seventh 
Alexander James, confectioner, 2021 Montgomery Av 
Alexander James, laborer, dwl 120 lurk, real 
Alexander James, tailor, dwl 281 Stevenson 
Alexander James, wholesale wood, 9 Bern-, dwl 434 

Sixth 
Alexander Jane (widow), dwl 620 Sixteenth 
Alexander J. Dolby, inciter Pac. Refinery and Bullion 

Exchange, dwl 1016 Green 
Alexander John R. P., conductor Central R. K., dwl 1046 

Folsom 
Alexander Joseph, clerk Godchaux Brothers & Co., dwl 

617 Green 



3IFIC COAST BUSINESS DIRECTORY, 1876-78. Octavo, 1,000 pp., Price $5. 



Jewelry Manufactory, Wholesale and Retail, D. W. Laird, cor. Mont, and Mercha 



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Alexander Joseph T., engineer, dwl 1016 Green 
Alexander Julius, shoefitter Wolff & Co., dwl 505 Gough 
Alexander Lyman, manufacturer ladies' underwear, 1030 

Market, dwl 134 Ridley 
Alexander Max, shoecutter Levinsky Bros., dwl 1326 J 

Natoma 
Alexander Otto, clerk David Alexander, dwl 1047 Har 
Alexander Phillip, dry goods and stationery, 2602 Mission 
Alexander Rachel Miss, dwl 505 Gough 
Alexander Reuben F., carpenter, dwl 124 Shipley 
Alexander R. G., salesman Eagleson & Co., dwl 510i 

Sutter 
Alexander Richard, clerk David Alexander, dwl 1047 

Harrison 
Alexander Richard S., shipwright, calker and spannaker, 

15 Drumm 
Alexander Robert, shipcarpenter, dwl 2022 Pine 
Alexander Samuel, porter T. & D. Lundy, dwl 124 

Shipley 
Alexander Samuel, tailor, dwl 706 Vallejo 
Alexander Samuel 0. (S. 0. Alexander & Co.), dwl 125 

O'Farrell 
Alexander S. Cameron., bookkeeper Bank British Colum- 
bia, SE cor California and Sansom 
Alexander Siegfried, salesman Marcus Hart, dwl 44 Third 
Alexander Simon, clothing, 772 Howard 
Alexanders. 0. & Co. (Samuel 0. Alexander and A. 

Marcus), clothing, 4 Battery 
Alexander T. H. Mrs. , dwl Grand Hotel 
Alexander Theodore, clerk Edward A. Jessel, dwl 809 

Jackson 
Alexander Thomson H., president Mindeleff Reduction 

Co., office King, nr Sixth, dwl Lick House 
Alexander Wallace, clerk Higgins & Conklin, dwl 1016 

Green 
Alexander William, dwl 541 Fourth 
Alexander William, clerk John H. Sayre, dwl 2022 Pine 
Alexander William, gardener, dwl 625£ Clay 
Alexander William F., painter, SE corGough and Vallejo 
Alexander William H. , porter Colman Brothers, dwl 21 

Bernard 
Alexander William T. , farmer, dwl 258 Stevenson 
Alexander Y. (widow), dwl 18 Turk 
Alexis Gold Mining Co. (Calaveras Co., Cal.), H. R. 

West secretary, office 419 California, room 27 
Alexis Jean, laundryman, dwl 35 Turk 
Alferitz Peter J. (Dellepiane & Co.), dwl 620 Green 
Alford Allen C, carpenter, dwl 714 Natoma 
Alford Charles, packer Ira Marden & Co., dwl 714 

Natoma 
Alford Frank, laborer, dwl 550 Mission 
Alford John, seaman Pacific Mail S. S. City of Peking 
Alford Robert, laborer Union Iron Works, dwl 550 Miss 
Alfred Charles, fireman, dwl 2107 Stockton 
Alfred John Neil, compositor, dwl 802 Stockton 
Alfreds Alfred, carpenter, dwl 23 Minna 
Alfs John F. (Claus & A.), dwl 206 Steuart 
Alfs William (Brand, Naber & Co.), dwl 221 Oak 
Alfs William, dwl 52 Pacific 
Algeo James H., drayman Baker & Hamilton, dwl 16 

Bluxome 
Alger E. H. Mrs., teacher piano, dwl 2608 Bush 
Alger Frank, carpenter Cal. Mills, dwl 202 Second 
Alger Hiram V., carpenter, dwl 414 Union 
Alger John W. , attorney at law, office 224 Montgomery, 

dwl Russ House 
Algern Gustave, cook Palace Hotel 
Algo Mme. , millinery, Cosmopolitan Hotel, room 1 
Algren John, carpenter, dwl 817^ Jessie 
Alhambra Building, 325 Bush 

Alhambra Hill M. Co. (Silverado, Nev.), Henry G. Lang- 
ley secretary, office 14 Montgomery Av 
Alhambra House, 319 Bush 
Alhambra Mining Co. (Lyon Co., Nev.), Richard Wegener 

secretary, office 414 California 
Alhambra Quicksilver Mining Co. (Sonoma Co., Cal.), 

office 320 Sansom, Room 19 
Alhers Fred, laborer, dwl 128 Steuart 
Aling W. C, driver Market St. R. R. 
Alias Andrew, capitalist, dwl 405 Leavenworth 
ALISO MILLS (Los Angeles), Deming, Palmer & Co. 

proptrs, office 202 and 204 Davis 
Alison Charles, machinist Risdon I. and L. Works, dwl 

103SJ Folsom 
Alison Charles, wharfinger, Second and Berry St. Wharf, 

dwl 804 Third 
Alison. See Allison 

Alio James, shoemaker Gilbert Pringle, dwl 606i Minnie 
Alkman Thomas, helper Pacific Mail S. S. Co. Wharf 



All Nations Hotel, Joseph F. Bertrand proptr, 432 anc 

434 Broadway 

All Right Silver Mining Co. (Douglas Co., Nev.), Willian 
A. M. Van Bokkelen secretary, office 320 S&nsome 
room 21 
Allaire Pa\il, workman G. Venard, dwl 625 Front 
Allaman John Jr., student, dwl 120 Turk 
Allan Frank, carpenter Funcke & Co. , dwl 37 Converse 
Allan John, photographer J. M. Picett, dwl 363 Clem 
Allan John, stone seal engraver, 408 Bush 
Allan Robert J . , millhand Pac. Barrel and Keg Factory 

dwl 123 Park Av 
Allan. See Allen 
Allandero Joseph, deckhand stm Pioneer, Jackson St 

Wharf 
Allard Edger J., millhand Pacific Barrel and Keg Factory 

dwl 9 White PI 
Allardt George F., civil engineer, office 432 Montgomery 

room 9, dwl 1719 Sacramento 
Allardyce Alexander Rev., pastor Presbyterian Churcl 

dwl Fifteenth Av, bet M and L, South S. F. 
Allardyce John, clerk Murphy, Grant & Co., dwl Fifteent 

Av, bet M and L, South S. F. 
Allari Henry, boxmaker B. F. Gilman, dwl SW cor Haigl 

and Webster 
Allari Joseph, preserved meats, 53 and 54 Californ 

Market, dwl 29 Morton 
Allavia Peter, Austrian M. Benev. Soc, 71 New Mont 
Allbright John H., bookkeeper Charles Field & Co., d\ 

1108 Pierce 
Allbright. See Albright 
Alldack Antonio, Austrian M. Benev. Soc, 71 New Moi 
ALLltAl'K JOSEPH, groceries, liquors, hay, grai; 
and coal, Alldack's Hall, SW cor Bush and DevisadeJ 
ALLJ»AC'K*S HALL, SW cor Bush and Devisadero 
Allee Daniel, bookkeeper, dwl 245 Stevenson 

Allen , dwl 126 Sixth 

Allen A. J., foreman stables Market St. R. R., dwl N 

Sixteenth, nr Second Av 
Allen Addison P., clerk William T. Garratt, dwl NW c 

Natoma and Fremont 
Allen Albert, engineer Southern Pac. R. R. 
Allen Albert W., heater Pac. Rolling Mills, dwl E s Lot 

siana, nr Shasta 
Allen Alexander, janitor S. F. Sugar Refinery, dwl 5 

Shotwell 
Allen Alexander, watchman S. F. Pioneer Woolen Facto 
Allen Alfred, capitalist, dwl 906 McAllister 
Allen Alonzo W. , patternmaker Vulcan Iron Works, d 

12 Laskie 
Allen Ansel S., liquor saloon, 730 Pacific 
Allen Anthony, saddler, dwl 722 Fourth 
Allen Asa, hairdresser, dwl Fillmore, bet Post and Si 

ter 
Allen Avery T., printer, dwl 636 Commercial 
Allen B., seaman Pacific Mail S. S. Dakota 
Allen Bennett G. (Winy is A,), dwl 1711 Eddy 
Allen Carrie Mrs., dwl 615 Lombard, rear 
Allen Charles, dwl 613 Mission 

Allen Charles, carpenter, dwl NW cor Stockton and Bd 
Allen Charles, compositor Examiner, dwl 540 Howard 
Allen Charles, laborer Robert P. Kelly, dwl Long Brie 
Allen Charles, laborer William W. Towle 
Allen Charles, seaman, dwl 206 Steuart 
Allen Charles, seaman schr Ellen Adelia, India Dock, f i 

Battery 
Allen Charles C, wireworker, dwl 729 Bryant 
Allen Charles E., actor Grand Opera House, dwl 

O'Farrell 
Allen Charles E., president Standard Soap Co., office 

Sacramento, res Brooklyn, Alameda Co. 
Allen Charles E., salesman, dwl 613 Mission 
Allen Charles J., boilermaker, dwl 227 Second 
Allen Charles R., cashier Black Diamond Coal Co., 

Oakland 
Allen Consolidated Mining Co. (Storey Co., Nev.), Frs 

Swift secretary, office 419 California 
Allen David H., salesman Crane, Hastings 

1412 Sacramento 
Allen Delia M., fancy goods, 118J Ninth 
Allen E., dwl 135 Sixth 
Allen Edgar L., bookkeeper F. P. & J. A. Hooper, 

211 Eddy 
Allen Edward T., commission merchant, 330 Sansom, 

35 South Park 
Allen Edwin, carpenter, dwl cor Minna and Seventh 
Allen Elisha, dwl 135 Sixth 

Allen Elizabeth Miss, assistant matron Protestant Orp 
Asylum 






Co., ( i 



U 

IE 

I! 
IE 
II 
111 
II 



California Farmers' Mutual Fire Insurance Association, No. 38 California S i; 



P. VAN SCHAACX & CO., 706, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862, 



ALL 



95 



ALL 



Allen Elisabeth (widow), dwl 316 Beale 
Allen Elisabeth s. (widow), tarnished rooms, 003 Bush 
Allen Emma M. Miss, dwl 100] Tyler 
Allen Esther (widow), dwl 288 Minna 
AlKn Eugene A., Bawdier, dw] 144 Second 
Alien 1'., seaman, dwl 510 i>u\is 
Allen r. K., conductor Market St. II. R. 
Allen Francis Mrs., bakery and confectionery, 326 Six- 
teenth 

Allen Frank (Allen .c I'ilhi/), dwl 720 Pacific 
Allen Frank A., clerk John T. W. Coons, dwl 1817* Miss 
Allen Frederick, laborer Parsons & Bray, 1413£ Polk 
Allen Qeorge, oaiker L. s. Allen, 16 Drumm 
Allen Qeorge, carpenter, dwl 154 Rausch 
Allen Qeorge laborer, dwl junction Cal and Market 
Allen George, molder Hinckley & Co., dwl Beale, nr Fol 
Allen Qeorge II., railroadman, dwl Gough, nr Hayes 
Allen Qeorge B., bookkeeper N. S. Arnold & Co., 310 

California, res Oakland 
Allen Qeorge W., packer J. A. Folger & Co., dwl SW cor 

Post and Fillmore 
Allen Qeorgiana, chambermaid Palace Hotel 
Allen H. A., laborer A. M. Simpson & Bro., 1 Howard 
Allen Henry, druggist Hastings S. Hall, dwl 74 Minna 
Allen Henry, hairdresser, dwl 2035 Geary 
Allen Henry F., clerk Allen & Lewis, dwl 570 Harrison 
Allen Henry F., furniture dealer, dwl 510 Larkin 
Allen Henrv H., mining, office 419 California, room 7, 

dwl 514 Stockton 
Allen Hugh, florist and nurseryman, NW cor Buchanan 

and McAllister 
Allen I. H., extraman Hook and Ladder Co. No. 1, S. F. 

F. D., dwl 22 O'Farrell 
Allen Isaac (Allen it- McCarty), dwl 834 Folsom 
Allen Isaac, longshoreman, dwl 366 Natoma 
Allen Isaac, shipcarpenter L. S. Allen, 16 Drumm 
Allen Isaac P. , carpenter, dwl cor Third and Brannan 
Allen Isaac P., exchange clerk Bank of California, dwl 

1008 Jones 
ALLK.\ ISAAC S., secretary and general agent S. F. 

Benev. Soc, office 10 Webb, dwl 1028 Pine 
Allen J. Miss, milliner Miss Kate McCarrick, dwl 1229 

Folsom 

Allen James, engineer Pacific Mail S. S. Co., dwl 18 Ridley 
Allen James, expressman, NW cor Stockton and Pacific, 

dwl 1918 Pacific Av 
Allen James, laborer, dwl 547 Folsom 
Allen James, laborer A. M. Simpson & Co. 
Allen James, merchant, dwl Bay, nr Hyde 
Allen James, painter Kimball Manuf. Co., dwl 650 Stev 
Allen James, shipcarpenter, dwl 137 Natoma 
Allen James, shipcarpenter, dwl 547 Folsom 
Allen James, stevedore, dwl Seventh Av, bet K and L, 

South S. F. 
Allen James, tailor, dwl 237 Minna, rear 
Allen James, teamster, dwl 6 Rose Av 
Allen James A., carpenter, dwl 700 Broadway 
Mien James E., calker, dwl 617 Mission 
Allen James G. , master mariner, office 305 East 
DfMlen James H., assistant steward M. Livingston, dwl 719 

Clay 
i^Allen James M., attorney at law, office Nevada Block, 309 
Montgomery, room 12, dwl 1219 Bush 
Mien James M., stablekeeper, dwl 183 Jessie 
i Mien Jane Miss, dressmaker Mrs. K. M. Dunning, dwl 
407 Pacific 
Mien Jeremiah E., liquor saloon and boarding, 18 Wash 
Mien John, calker Middlemas& Boole, Pier 19 Steuart 
Mien John, carpenter, dwl NW cor Hyde and Bay 
tl Mien John, carpenter, dwl cor Jones and Leroy PI 
Mien John, drayman, dwl 1207 Montgomery 
Mien John, drayman Wilmerding Kellogg & Co., dwl 208 

Second 

Mien John, groceries and liquors, 1130 Folsom 
Mien John, hardware and crockery, 1322 Stockton, dwl 

First Av, bet Fourteenth and Fifteenth 
Ulen John, harnessmaker Mead & Son, dwl 741 Market 
, I Ulen John, liquor saloon, 925 Folsom 
Ulen John, teacher music and leader Allen's Band, dwl 

308 Sixth 

dlen John, roofer Conlin & Roberts, dwl 234 Fourth 
Ulen John, tailor John Kavanagh, dwl 1315 Broadway 
dlen John D., dwl 570 Harrison 
dlen John E., plumber and gasfitter, 639 Post, dwl 731 

Folsom 
dlen John G., laborer, dwl 644 Filbert 
dlen John G., short-hand reporter, office and dwl 104 

Montgomery Block 
dlen John H., driver Market St. R. R., dwl 529 Valencia 



':■ 



«l 



Allen John w., dwl 719 Cbw 
Allen JohnW., hostler, s\\ oor Broderici and Qrori 
Allen .1. P.,' local policeman, dwl 711 California 
Allen L K. (widow), dwl Revere House 

Allen Lorenzo |i. | /;. //. Ramidtll i CoX dwl 2818 < '.il 
Allen Lorenzo H.. clam dealer, 106 California Market, 

dwl Long Bridge, nr Toll Qate 
Allen Lucius If. (.w. n .i Lewis), dwl 870 Harrison 
Allen Lumber s., shipwright and builder, offlos M 

Drumm, dwl 524 Qrove 
Allen M., teamster, dwl oor Fulton and Wetwter 
Allen M. Mrs., dressmaker, 7;;4 Howard 
Allen Maggie (widow), dwl 311 Basl 
Allen Mary (widow), dwl S Kent, nr MaaoO 
Allen Mary J. (widow), dwl 806 Fifth 
Allen Michael, grocer, dwl 15 Beidemao 
Allen Michael, laborer, dwl 724 Mission 
Allen Miles, laborer Palmer, Knox \ Co., dwl 511 M 
Allen N., laborer, dwl What Cheer House 
Allen Oliver P., bookkeeper Bank of California, dwl 308 

Eighteenth 
Allen Oscar A., driver Market St. R. R., dwl HWoM 

Steiner and Eddy 
Allen Peter IL, salesman John Schwegerle & Co., dwl 54!i 

Fourth 
Allen Reese B., collector Second St. Wharf, dwl 911 Oapp 
Allen Richard, laborer, dwl 407 Natoma 
Allen Richard W., laborer, dwl Black Point 
Allen Robert, colonel U. S. A., dwl 724 California 
Allen Robert J., paper-barrelmaker Pac. Barrel and Keg 

Factory, dwl 123 Park Av 
ALLEX HOE, proptr Nucleus Livery and Sale Stable, 

185 and 187 Stevenson 
Allen Rose Miss, milliner, dwl 308 Sixth 
Allen Samuel, clerk, dwl Lincoln House 
Allen Samuel, laborer, dwl 522 Capp 
Allen Samuel G., salesman Murphy, Grant & Co., dwl 1519 

Pine 
Allen Samuel J., collector F. Barnard & Co., dwl 208 

O'Farrell 
Allen Sereno (widow), dwl 1711 Eddy 
Allen Sheldon, butcher, dwl 1308 Devisadero 
Allen Theodore H. (Allen if- Young), dwl 712 Greenwich 
Allen Theodore H., driver Pac. Transfer Co., dwl 1 Hamp- 
ton PI 
Allen Theodore H. Jr., clerk Edmund F. Clark, dwl 712 

Greenwich 
Allen Thomas (Watson, O'Brien, tt A.), dwl 1121 Miss 
Allen Thomas, extraman Hook and Ladder Co. No. 1, 

S. F. F. D., dwl 22 O'Farrell 
Allen Thomas, laborer Central Pac. R. R., Oakland wharf 
Allen Thomas, marblepolisher, dwl 1140 Mission 
Allen Thomas, shipcarpenter, dwl 838 Harrison 
Allen Thomas J., carpenter, dwl 20 Kern Av 
Allen Thomas J., telegraph operator Williams, Blanchard 

&Co., dwl 223 Minna 
Allen Thomas K., bookkeeper, dwl 54 First 
Allen Thomas, seaman stm Montana, Colorado S. N. Co. 
Allen Thomas S., shipcarpenter L. S. Allen, dwl 208 

Eighteenth 
Allen Timothy, calker R. S. Alexander, 15 Drumm 
Allen W., oiler Pacific Mail S. S. Salvador 
Allen W. A., storekeeper Pacific Mail S. S. Granada 
Allen William, contractor and builder, 407 Brannan, dwl 

338 Third 
Allen William, liquor saloon, 539 Jackson 
Allen William, local policeman, dwl cor Polk and Bush 
Allen William, seraQsawyer Cameron A Hull, dwl :t 15 Beale 
Allen William, seaman, dwl cor Stewart and Mi.-sion 
Allen William, waiter Palace Hotel 
Allen William, watchman Sutter St. K. H. 
Allen William B., clerk The Real Estate Associates, dwl 

1010 Powell 
Allen William F., clerk Cliff House 
Allen William H. (White & A.), office 419 California, 

room Q, dwl 23 Twelfth 
Allen William H., attorney at law, office 607 Washington. 

dwl 200 Ellis 
Allen William H., laborer Pacific Ice Co., dwl 618 Cal 
Allen William H., stockbroker, office 430 Montgomery, 

room 2, dwl 11H Minna 
Allen William J., scrollsawver, dwl oor Mission and Stcu 
ALLKX WILMAM R.. plumber and gasfitter, 819 

Market, dwl 910 Dolores 
Allen William R., real estate, dwl 808 Leavenworth 
Allen & Lewis (Lucius II. Allen and C. II. Letns), com- 
mission merchants, 202 California 
Allen & McCarty (Isaac Allen and Daniel McCarty), 

livery and sale stables, 823 Folsom 



ICIFIC COAST BUSINESS DIRECTORY Contains Addresses 60,000 Merchants. . 



Jewelry Manufactory, Wholesale and Retail, D. "W. Laird, cor. Mont, and Mercha: 




Allen & Pilkey {Frank Allen and Robert PUkey), liquor 

saloon, 720 Pacific 
Allen & Young (Theodore H. Allen and Thomas Young), 

stevedores, 821 Battery- 
Allen. See Allan 
Allenberg Charles, mining secretary, office 438 California, 

dwl 309 Hyde 
Allenberg Leopold, assistant bookkeeper Schweitzer, Sachs 

& Co., dwl 309 Hyde 
Allender Rhoda (widow), dwl 2602 Sacramento 
Aller Charles, seaman, dwl 206 Steuart 
Allern M. Mrs., dressmaking, 734 Howard 
Allery John L., compositor Le Petit Journal, dwl 6 Card 

Alley 
Allese Henry, laborer George Whitney, 214 Steuart 
Allesen Frances, cook, 1307 Polk 
Alley Eugene, dwl 308 Sutter 

Alley Obed P. (American Laundry), dwl 910 Buchanan 
Alley P. R. Mrs., dwl 910 Buchanan 
Alley William H., longshoreman, dwl N s Greenwich, bet 

Montgomery and Sansom 
Allione Frank (Stathopolis & Allione), 88 Centre Market 
Allione Henry, waiter Stathopolis & Allione, dwl 518 

Union 
Allis John M. , pastor Larkin St. Presbyterian Church, 

dwl 1401 Taylor 
Allison B., butcher A. Newman & Co., dwl 19 Frederick 
Allison Charles, clerk, dwl 24 Turk 
Allison Charles, engineer steam launch Pacific Mail S. S. 

Co.'s wharf, dwl 1038 Folsom 
Allison David E. (D. E. Allison i- Co.), dwl 117 Oak 
ALLISON D. E. A CO. (Charles Nauman), fruit and 

produce commission, 309 and 311 Washington 
Allison Edwin C, dwl N s Union, bet Fillmore and 

Steiner 
Allison Frank J., salesman Braverman & Levy, dwl 528 

Pine 
Allison Henry H., carpenter, dwl 417 Bush 
Allison J. A., student Heald's Business College, dwl 555 J 

Minna 
Allison James, carpenter, dwl 2441 Howard 
Allison James, storekeeper stm Oceanic, O. & O. S. S. Co. 
Allison John, laborer Central Pac. R. R., Oakland Wharf 
Allison John C, compositor Evening Bulletin, dwl 611 

Post 
Allison John G., teacher music, dwl 533 Post 
Allison John H., machinist, dwl 417 Bush 
Allison Joseph, machinist, dwl 256£ Jessie 
Allison Peter, carpenter Carter Bros. , dwl 60S Sixth 
Allison Peter, machinist, dwl 739 Market 
Allison Ranch Franklin M. Co. (Nevada Co., Cal.), T. M. 

O'Connor secretary, office 505 Front 
Allison Thomas R., bookkeeper Pac. Ice Co., dwl 718 Bat 
Allison William, ironmolder, dwl 27 Minna 
Alliison William, machinist Risdon Iron Works, dwl 1110 

Montgomery 
Allivar D., teacher, dwl 1008 Powell 
Allkire Samuel H., clerk Custom House, dwl 1515 Stock 
Allman D. & Co. (James Kelly), repackers oils, 38 Com 
Allman David (D. Allman & Co.), dwl Dore, bet Bryant 

and Brannan 
Allman John H., clerk, dwl 520 Bush 
Allman Miles, trackrepairer Sutter St. R. R. 
Allman Thomas R., conductor N. B. and Mission R. R., 

dwl 829 Folsom 
Allman Timothy, laborer, dwl 22 Frederick, rear 
Allman William, clerk Johif Ulmany, dwl 132 Seventh 
Allman William, farmer, dwl cor Seventh and Natoma 
Allmand John, capitalist, office 419 Battery, dwl Palace 

Hotel 
Allmann George, inspector Gustom House, dwl 120 Turk 
Allmann Walter, waiter Marx Messinger, 1314 Polk 
Allmayer Michael, extraman Hook and Ladder Co. No. 3, 

S. F. F. D., dwl S s Market, bet Tenth and Eleventh 
Allmers Charles, seaman, dwl 510 Davis 
Allseits Meinrad, bootmaker, 2005 Folsom, dwl SW cor 

Sixteenth and Folsom 
Allwood Henry (Parker <k A.), 317 Beale 
Allyne John W. (Allyne & White), dwl NW cor Green 

and Gough 
ALLYNE «V WHITE (John W. Allyne and William 

H. White), importers and jobbers oils, lamps, etc., 

112 and 114 Front, and proptrs Pac. Kerosene Works, 

cor Chestnut and Taylor 
Almada Frank, seaman, dwl W s Sansom, nr Union 
Almada Gregorio (widow), dwl 21 South Park 
Amberg Andrew, laborer, dw] 32 Ritch 
Almero Frank, mate sloop Lillian May, Washington St. 
Wharf 



Almon David, cooper, dwl E s Dora, nr Bryant 

ALMS HOUSE CITY AND COUNTY, Mission Ocean 

House Road, 4£ miles from City Hall 
Almy M. B. Mrs., dwl 110 O'Farrell 
Almy W. C, driver Market St. R. R. 
Almy William C, jeweler, dwl 1615 Pine 
Alonso Jos6 (Bertz <!• A .), dwl 723 Broadway 
Alpen Harm, master mariner, office 4 Mission, dwl 141E 

Mason 
Alpers Charles (Alpers & Mowry, and Potrero Co.), and 

leader Metropolitan Band, office 607 Kearny, dwl NW 

cor Buchanan and Ivy Av 
Alpers Charles W., musician, office 228 Bush, dwl 1622 

Powell, rear 
Alpers John, leader Germania Band, office 228 Bush, dw 

1527 Dupont 
Alpers Matilda Mrs., midwife, dwl 1527 Dupont 
Alpers Peter, laborer Capitol Mills, dwl 349 Jessie 
ALPERS .1 MOWRY (Charles Alpers and Georgi 

Mowry), real-estate agents, 607 Kearny 
Alpha Consolidated Silver Mining Co. (Gold Hill, New), 

William Willis secretary, office 309 Mont, room 29 
Alpine Gold and Silver Mining Co. (Storey Co., Nev.) 

Charles A. Gould secretary, office 419 Cal, room 17 
Alps Silver Mining Co. (Ely, Nev.), O. D. Squire secra 

tary, office 331 Montgomery, room 28 
Alrich Hosea, carpenter, dwl 1212 Larkin 
Alsberg Bertha Miss, saleswoman Mrs. W. J. Butler, dw 

1020J- Pacific 
Alsberg Sigmund, clerk, dwl 1020^ Pacific 
Alsenz Jacob, boot and shoemaker, 523 Hyde 
Alsing Frederick, clerk, dwl 8 Harlan PI 
Alson A. O., painter, dwl 262 Clara 
Alsop James R., bookkeeper Meeker, James & Co., dw 

119 Turk 
Alsop John S., umbrella and parasolmaker, 341 Bush, dw 

8 Virginia PI 
Alsop William, painter Pacific Mail S. S. Co.s'Wharf, dw 

221 First 
Alsua Matas, dwl 917 Post 

Alt Bernard, clerk Wieland Bros., dwl 608 Vallejo 
Alt Christopher, boot and shoemaker, 608 Vallejo 
Alt John, painter Hopps & Sons, res Oakland 
ALTA CALIFORNIA (daily and weekly), Frederic! 

MacCrellish & Co. proptrs, office 529 California 
ALTA CALIFORNIA ALMANAC (annual), Fredericl 

MacCrellish & Co. proptrs, office 529 California 
ALTA CALIFORNIA 1U £ I III \<.. 529 California, 
Alta Lodgings, Ralston & CottreH proptrs, 536 Sac 
Alta Silver Mining Co. (Storey Co., Nev.), William H 

Watson secretary, office 302 Montgomery 
ALTA SOAP CO. (William A. Enywer, Samuel Wein 

traub and John W. Thurman), manufacturers al 

kinds soaps, office and factory Oregon, bet Front an< 

Davis 
Altamerano Joseph, waiter, dwl 257 Steuart 
Altemus John, bakery, 2542 Folsom 
Altemus William E., auctioneer Greenebaum & Co. 

dwl 616 Fulton 
Altenbach F., Tailors' Pro. Union, SW cor Kearny anc 

Morton 
Altenberg Charles, cook Schroth and Westerfeld, dwl 22, 

Kearny 
Altenberg Frederick, laborer Hofen & Co., dwl 857 Fol 
Altenberg Peter, dwl 857 Folsom 
Altenberg Rosalie Mrs., dressmaker, 857 Folsom 
Altenburg Ernest, bookkeeper A. S. Rosenbaum & Co, 

dwl 822 Greenwich 
Altendorf Julius, sawgrinder, Pac. Saw Manuf. Co., I 

Oakland 
Altfield Abel, pedler, dwl 522 Natoma 
Altfield Simon, pedler, dwl 522 Natoma 
Althof Bros. (Theodore and Ernest), Bay Oyster Saloon 

626 Market 
Althof Ernest (Althof Bros.), dwl 864 Mission 
Althof Herman (Althof <b Bahls), res Oakland 
Althof Theodore (Althof Bros.), dwl 536i Jessie 
Althof & Bahls (Herman Althof and J. F. W. Bahls] 

bookbinders and paperrulers, 411 Claj- and 412 Com 
Althoff John, dwl 120 William 
AlthofP John, painter, dwl 401 Post 
Althouse John, barkeeper Fitch & Veal, dwl 12 William 
Althouse Henry, baker stm Ajax, Oregon S. S. Co. 
Altaian Charles, salesman William Koser, dwl 26 Turk 
Altman Jacob, tailor, 1206 Polk, dwl 521 Green 
Altaian Sigismund, car conductor, dwl 1022 Montgomer 
Altmam Teresa Mrs., dwl 12£ Park Av 
Altmann Carl, baker, dwl 513 Linden Av 
Altmann Joseph, porter Korn & Selig, dwl 515 Pine 



Xfornia Farmers' Mutual Fire Insurance Association, No. 38 California Sti '{; 



P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 706, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862. 




Altmark Louis, salesman Rosenthal, F&ler & Co.,d\vl 516 

Eddy 
Altmayer Aaron (Einstein Brothers A Co.), dwl 1581 But- 
ter 
Altmayer Abraham (Einstein Bros. At Co.), dwl 309 Pow 
Alton Francis ('., clerk, dwl 804 Jackson 
Alton .lane (widow), dwl .".4 Page 
Alton Louts, lather, dwl S\V cor Post and Dupont 
Altona Gravel Mining Co. (Crass Valley, Oal.), David Wil- 
der secretary, office 888 Montgomery, room 22 
Altoona Quicksilver Mining Co. (Trinity Co. ,Cal.), Charlos 

Allenberg secretary, office 438 California 
Altpeter Charles, cabinetmaker, dwl 220 Oak 
Altpeter George, engineer S. F. Stock Brewery, dwl 2118 

Powell 
Altreater William, waiter International Hotel 
Altschul Leopold (Mayfield & Co.), dwl 748 Howard 
Altschul Ludwig, liquor dealer, dwl 1427 Post 
Altshuler Levy, dry and fancy goods and millinery, 51S 

Sixteenth 
Altube Bernardo, capitalist, dwl 1508 Powell 
Altube Pedro (/,. Peres &t Co.), dwl 23 Oak Grove Av 
Altvater Francis, clerk A. J. Plate & Co., dwl 15 Itausch 
Altwater David, assistant engineer National Flour Mills, 

res Oakland 
Alva Miguel, porter Barrett & Sherwood, dwl 1114 Stock 
Alvarado Albert, compositor Felipe Fierro, dwl 8 Pollard 

PI 
Alvarado George, dwl 11 Pollard PI 
ALVARADO J. C, attorney at law. office 330 Pine, 

room 00, dwl Palace Hotel 
Alvarado Pasquala Mrs., dwl 5 Prospect PI 
Alvarado Salt Works (Alameda Co., Oal.), Getz Bros. & 

Co. agents, office 221 Front 
Alvarado Victor, printer, dwl 11 Pollard Pi 
Alvarez Antonio, tinsmith Holbrook, Merrill & Co., dwl 

1600 Mason 
if Alvarez Atanasio, importer and manuf cigars, 621 San- 

som, dwl 705 Vallejo 
Alvarez Cayetano (Garcia & A.), dwl SW cor Jackson 

and Mason 
Alvarez Charles, clerk Frank Barga, dwl 415 Drumm 
Alvarez Seftor Don, g-overnador, dwl cor Pacific and Kear 
•i Alvarez Joseph, seaman, dwl 54 Sacramento 

Alvarez Pablo, seaman schr Star, Vallejo St. Wharf 
if Alverding John, cook, dwl North Pacific Hotel 
Alverson Dorrence W., engineer, dwl 100 Taylor 
Alverson Stephen H., refiner Pac. Refinery and Bullion 

Exchange, dwl 1230 Mission 
Alverson William A., mason, dwl 1230 Mission 
Alvey Bridget Mrs., dwl 1813 Stockton 
Alvey Charles W. , stoves and tinware, 535 Pacific, dwl 

1813 Stockton 
4 A I. VI SO FLOUR MILLS, Bray Bros, agents, office 

220 Clay 
Alviso Joseph B., porter U. S. Mint, dwl 776 Howard 

Alvord , laborer Union Iron Works, dwl 550 Mission 

Alvord Frank, carpenter, dwl 759J Howard 

Alvord James, deckhand stm Julia, Market St. Wharf 

Alvord Henry, route agent U. S. Mail Service, dwl NW 

cor Sansom and Washington 
Alvord Joseph, deckhand stm Julia, dwl 1018 Mont, rear 
Alvord Marv J . , confectionery, 759i Howard 
ALVORD WILLIAM, president "Pac. Rolling Mills Co., 

office 3 Front, and vice-president Bank California, 

office NW cor California and Sansom, and S. F. park 

commissioner, dwl 564 Folsom 
Alweins George, billiard-tablemaker P. Liesenfeld, dwl 

649 Folsom 

Amadee Pierre, porter B. Davidson & Co., dwl 409 Post 
Amador Branch R. R. Co., office NW cor Fourth and 

Townsend 
onJ Amador Canal and Mining Co. (Amador Co., Cal.), Joseph 

W. Clark secretary, office 418 California, third floor 
Amador Trinidad, stonecutter, dwl 8 Card Alley 
Amark Frederick, cigars and tobacco, 518 Battery, dwl 

N s Twenty-second, nr Valencia 
lijAmazon Consolidated Mining Co. (Lyon Co., Nev.), John 

A. Reichert secretary, office 330 Pine, room 20 
Amazon Insurance Co. (fire, Cincinnati, 0.), D. J. West 

& Co. agents, office 319 California 
Amberton James, cook, dwl 810 Pacific 
Ambjornson L. J., carpenter stm Petaluma, Vallejo St. 

Wharf 
Ambler Benjamin, clerk Charles Langley & Co., dwl 719 

Clementina 
Ambler Samuel, hostler C. H. Prince, dwl 2125 Mission 
Ambroise P. , laborer Miners' Restaurant, dwl cor Dupont 

and Broadway 



n 



!'.! 



Ambrose D. ft Oo. (J. Henley), poultry, 10 Qi nd Cen 

tral Market 
Ambrose Daniel (I). Ambrose .(• Co.), dwl 360 Howard 
Ambrose Edward, assistant stage manager Orand <>|>cra 

House, dwl 1622 Mission 
Ambrose James (.1 minus,- ,i- Uoran), dwl 688 Fulton 
Ambrose John, carpenter, dwl 8 1 Lombard, bet i-arkin 

and Polk 
Ambrose John X., painter, dwl 916 Clay 

Ambrose Joseph, Austrian M. Benev. Boa, 71 (few Mont 

Ambrose M., dwl 733 Market 

Ambrose Stephen Jr., jeweler, dwl 119 O'Fumfl 

Ambrose Thomas, fanner, dwl 18 Verona PI 

Ambrose ft Horan (Ja/mes Ambrose and J.J, Boron), 
poultry and game, 78 and 79 I lentre Market 

Ante Paul (.A me & Branger), dwl 112 Dupont 

Ame ft Branger (Paul .1 me and-John Branger), i 
ant, 410 and 412 Dupont 

Amedee Camille, laundry, 518 Union 

Amelon Charles, laundrynian La Grande Laundry, dwl 
Thirteenth, bet Howard and Folsom 

Amende Charles H., porter George \V. Clark, dwl US 
Second 

Amendt Emile, carpenter and builder, 731 Pacific, dwl 
1503 Mason 

Anient Charles W., dwl cor Powell anil Filbert 

Anient J. George, bookkeeper M. Qrodwohl >v Co., dwl 
419 Stockton 

Anient Philip (Scwman <(■ Co.), dwl km; Minna 

America Mining Co. (Storey Co., Nev.), Philip D.Moore 
secretary, office 330 Pine, room 40 

American Central Fire Insurance Co. of St. Louis, John 
Rae Hamilton agent, office 221 Sansom 

AMERICAN CLOCK CO., Henry Molineux agent, 7 
Mont 

American Commercial Agency, W. C. Quinby president, 
W. H. Murray secretary, office 414 clay 

American Conservatory Music, Andrew Williams direc- 
tor, 13 O'Farrell 

AMERICA* DISTRICT IBS, I4.lt UMI, Monroe 
Greenwood superintendent, office 222 Sansom, dis- 
trict offices SE cor Sutter and Leaven worth , and SE 
cor Howard and Sixth 

AMERICAN EXCHANGE HOTEL, Thomas Bryan 
proprietor, 319-325 Sansom 

American Fire Insurance Company (Philadelphia). Jona- 
than Hunt ft Son managers, office 818 California 

American Flag Mill and Mining Co, (Pioche, Nev.), 
George R. Spinney secretary, office 880 California 

American Flat Mining Co. (Storey Co., Nev.), Charles A. 
Sankey secretary, office 831 Montgomery, room 20 

American Flat Mining and Ditch Co., William l:. Watson 
secretary, office 200 Front 

American Free Press (weekly), James S. McCue proptr, 
office 504 Washington 

American Ice Co., Chauncey B. Land president, Dudley 
C. Bates secretary, office 309 California 

American Laundry Association of San Francisco, L. B. 
Lyman president, L. May secretary, Sixteenth, nr 
Valencia, branch office 531 Sacramento 

AMERICAN LLOYDS SHIPPING REGISTER, 
Amos Noyes agent, 816 California, room 1 

AMERICAN MACHINE AMI MODEL WORKS, 
I. A. Heald, proptr, 514 Commercial 

American Plaiting Machine, James H. Dwelle agent, 867 
Mission 

American Protestant Association, office of the grand sec- 
retary 213 Fremont 

American Russian Commercial Co., J. Mora Moss presi- 
dent, office 718 Battery 

American Samson, physician, office and dwl 752 Folsom 

American Sewing Machine Co., E. II. Harrington man- 
ager, 124 Fifth . 

American Sunday School Union Depository, I redenck L. 
Shearer agent, 757 Market 

American Tract Society, Frederick E. Shearer secretary, 
757 Market XT 

American and Red Star Line Steamship Co., N. Giam- 
boni & Co. agents, office 520 Clay 

Americus Club, rooms 701 Howard 

Amerige Marv (widow), dwl 906 Market 

Amerman I. A., superintendent U. B. Railway Mail ser- 
vice, eighth division, office 0im> Mont, res Oakland 

Amerson C, miner, dwl Lincoln House ._,-«- 

Ames Alden T., wheelwright Constantino Grosso, dwl 40:. 
Broadway __. -., 

Ames Benjamin F., teamster Davis ft Cowell, dwl 541 
Stevenson, rear 

Ames E. C. Mrs., dwl llli Minna 



i PACIFIC COAST BUSINESS DIRECTORY, 1376-78. Octavo, 1,000 pp., Price $5. 



JEWELRY made to order and REPAIRED by D. W. Laird, 613 Mont. cor. Merchai 



il 




AMES FISHER, attorney at law, office 17 City Hall, 

third floor, and school director, dwl 2624 Sacramento 

Ames Frank M., salesman O. Lawton & Co., dwl Grand 

Hotel 
Ames Frederick F., salesman James W. Burnham & Co., 

dwl 430 Montgomery Av 
Ames George E., engineer, dwl 2417 California 
Ames George H., ship's clerk, dwl 7 Bush St. PI 
Ames George S., engineer Fulda Bros. & Co., dwl 8 Perry 
AMES HENRY K., manager Howe Machine Co., office 
873 Market, dwl E s Howard, bet Twenty-fifth and 
Twenty-sixth 
Ames Henry M. (H. M. Ames & Co.), res Oakland 
Ames Henry M. Jr. (H. M. Ames & Co.), dwl Nucleus 

House 
AMES M. M. & CO. (H. M. Ames Jr.), wholesale 

butchers, SE cor Clay and Leidesdorff 
Ames John W., merchant, dwl NW cor Jack and Octavia 
Ames Martha Miss, teacher Home Institute, 218 Eddy 
Ames Oscar H., carpenter, dwl 213 Chattanooga 
AMES PELHAM W., secretary Sutro Tunnel Co., of- 
fice 320 California, dwl 1312 Taylor 
Ames Robert C, engineer, dwl 2417 California 
Amesen Esen, cook, dwl NW cor Washington and East 
Amey Charles, gasfitter, dwl 42 Park Av 
Amey Charles H., machinist, dwl 115 Park Av 
Amgott Simon, dwl 730 Vallejo 
Amilon Charles, laundrymau La Grande Laundry, dwl N 

s Thirteenth, bet Howard and Folsom 
Amiraux P., clerk Mark L. McDonald, dwl 1216 Howard 
Amman Alfred, candymaker Rothschild & Ehrenpfort, 

dwl 228 Bush 
AMMERUP GOTTLIEB A., paints, oils, etc., 1126 

Market 
Amnion Bernhard Von (Ammon, Caspari &■ Co.), dwl 

913 Tyler 
AMMON, CASPAKI A CO. (Bernhard Von Amnion, 
Otto Caspari and Harold Holdemess), commission 
and shipping merchants, 123 California 
Ammon Frederick, waiter Henry Bokmann, NW cor 

Brannan and Eighth 
Ammon John, laborer J. A. Obergh, 22 Montgomery 
Ammond G. R., copying clerk, dwl 1125 Howard 
Amores Vampa, seaman, dwl 418 Drumm 
Amos Frederick R., dwl 1007J Minna 
Amos George W. (widow), dwl 107 Tehama 
Amos John T., dwl 1506 Leavenworth 
Amos Peter, laundryman, dwl 45 Sacramento 
Amos Robert C, clerk Peixotto & Silverman, dwl 1523 

Tyler 
Amos Zachariah, tanner Albert B. Patrick, dwl 34 

Twelfth 
AMOSIvEAG MANUFACTURING CO., Gutta Per- 

cha Manuf. Co. agents, 501 Market 
Amour A. Y., actor Woodward's Gardens 
Amsley Washington, cooper, dwl 14 Merchant 
Amsterdam Marine Board of Underwriters, James de 

Fremery agent, office 710 Sansom 
Amstutz H. L. (Graf & A.), dwl 331 Kearny 
Amundsen August, upholsterer Edmond C. Kennedy, 

dwl 722 Shotwell 
Amy Gustave L., salesman Hoffman & Co., dwl 574 Fol 
Amy O. M., agent, dwl 1409 Stockton 
Anagnostopolus A., barkeeper, NW cor Sac and East 
Anchard E., gardener Henri Potet, SE cor Twenty-first 

and Alabama 
Ancient J. O. K. S. B., hall 510 Bush 
Ancker Elizabeth (widow), dwl 4 Vallejo PI, rear 
ANCON HOTEL, Leydecker, Wieboldt & Fugel pro- 
prietors, SE cor Pacific and Drumm 
Ancona M., dwl 213 Third 

Andas Louis, waiter, dwl NE cor Fourth and Berry 
Andel Fritz, maltster Pioneer Malt House, dwl 317 

Francisco 
Anderau Joseph, pork and sausages, 51 Centre Market, 

dwl 1517 Leavenworth 
Anderfuren Charles A., patternmaker John M. Stockman, 

dwl 208 Nineteenth 
Anderfuren John, tailor, dwl 208 Nineteenth 
Anderfuren William J., patternmaker John M. Stockman, 

dwl 208 Nineteenth 
Anderle Adrien, dyer F. C. Hagerup & Co., dwl 702 Val- 
lejo 
Anders Albert, coachman John Taylor, dwl 1131 California 
Andersen Albert P., salesman Palmer Bros., dwl 730 Mar- 
ket 
Andersen Andrew, seaman, dwl North Pacific Hotel 
Andersen Andrew, master mariner, office 305 East, dwl 
126 Capp 



Andersen Andrew, mate schr Selma, Washington 

Wharf 
Andersen Anton, seaman, dwl North Pacific Hotel 
Andersen Charles, seaman, dwl 45 Sacramento 
Andersen Charles, seaman, U. S. stm Shubrick 
Andersen Christopher, laborer, dwl W s Montgomery, bet 

Greenwich and Lombard 
Andersen Edward J., journalist S. F. Chronicle, dwl 557 

Howard 
Andersen Erich, laborer Cal. Sugar Refinery, dwl NW 

cor Bryant and Eighth 
Andersen Federick, cabinetmaker T. Erdin, E sSan Bruno 

Road, nr Fifteenth Av 
Andersen G. A., night inspector Custom House, dwl 103 

Perry 
Andersen George, mate schr Anna Mathilde, dwl 47 Sac 
Andersen Henry, waiter Columbia Hotel, dwl 741 Market 
Andersen John (Hansen <b Co.), dwl 1312 Broderick 
Andersen John, captain schr Little River, office Pier 9, 

Steuart, dwl 4 Henrietta Square 
Andersen John, seaman, dwl 14 Garden 
Andersen Julius, salesman, dwl 4 Henrietta Square 
Andersen Lars, teamster, dwl 26 Sacramento 
Andersen L. C, engineer Southern Pac. R. R. 
Andersen Loi, mariner, dwl 415 East 
ANDE1CSE.V NELS, secretary California Steam Trans- 
portation Co., office 519 East, dwl 10 Oak Grove Av 
Andersen Nels M., tanner Funeke & Co., dwl 37 Converse 
Andersen Nes, cigarmaker, dwl 24 Howard 
Andersen Otto, deckhand, schr B. F. Lee, Washington St. 

Wharf 
Andersen Peter, cellarman Kohler & Frohling, dwl 410 

Francisco 
Andersen Peter, cooper Ole Madsen, dwl 146 Second 
Andersen Peter, fireman stm Reform, Jackson St. Wharf 
Andersen Peter N., cooper David Woerner, dwl 35 Board- 
man 
Andersen Theodore R., cook, dwl 10J Langton 
Andersen T. K., yard master Southern Pac. H. R. 
Andersen William, seaman, dwl 26 Sacramento 
Andersen William, laborer Cal. Sugar Refinery, dwl cor 

Brannan and Eighth 
Andersen. See Andresen 

Anderson (widow), dwl 850 Market 

Anderson A., laborer, dwl 906 Filbert 

Anderson A., machinist, dwl German Hotel 

Anderson A., machinist, dwl 957 Market 

Anderson A., tailor, dwl 3 Noble PI 

Anderson A. B. (Harrison <k A.), dwl NW cor Guerrero 

and Sixteenth 
Anderson A. B. Mrs., teacher Lincoln School, dwl 3044 

Sixteenth 
Anderson Abraham, cabinetmaker, dwl N s Market, bet 

Fifteenth and Sixteenth 
Anderson Adolph B., seaman, dwl 410 East 
Anderson A. F., Tailors' Pro. Union, SW cor Kearny and 

Morton 
Anderson A. J., carriagemaker Edwin Falkingham, dwl 

40 Quinn 
Anderson Albert G. , gilder Louis Dampf , dwl 632 Capp 
Anderson Albertina Miss, nurse California State Woman's 

Hospital, NW cor Twelfth & Howard 
Anderson Alfred, steward stm Sonoma, Jackson St. Wharf 
Anderson Amelia Miss, dressmaker, dwl 262 Clara 
Anderson Andrew, dwl 415 Filbert 
Anderson Andrew, cabinetmaker E. K. Howes & Co 

dwl 1111 Montgomery 
Anderson Andrew, carpenter, dwl 221i- Clara, rear 
Anderson Andrew, car repairer Central Pac. R. R., dwl 

SW cor Fourth and Townsend 
Anderson Andrew, cooper, dwl 49 Clementina 
Anderson Andrew, cooper Reuben Norton, dwl 219 First 
Anderson Andrew, laborer, dwl junction Cal and Market 
Anderson Andrew, laborer A. F. Spear & Co., 218 Drumm 
Anderson Andrew, liquor saloon, 250 Spear 
Anderson Andrew, liquor saloon, 1023 Kearny 
Anderson Andrew, machinist Central Pac. R. R., dwl 624 

Fourth 
Anderson Andrew, master mariner, dwl 126 Capp 
Anderson Andrew, seaman, dwl 7 Merchant 
Anderson Andrew, seaman stm Orizaba, dwl 26 Steuart 
Anderson Andrew, seaman stm Newbern, Colorado S. N. 

Co. 
Anderson Andrew, seaman stm Pelican, Folsom St.Wharf 
Anderson Andrew, ship carpenter, dwl 1714 Dupont, rear 
Anderson Andrew, shoemaker, dwl 113 Natoma 
Anderson Andrew Peter, carpenter, dwl 604 Vallejo 
Anderson Andrew P., flourpacker National Flour Mills, 

dwl 406 Vallejo 






^fornia Farmers' Mutual Fire Insurance Association, No. 38 California Str« 



. P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 706, 703, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1362. 




Anderson Anthonj C, machinist, dwl .">i Brady 

Anderson Antlno, seaman, dwl 28 Clay 

Anderson Anton, painter, dwl 17 1 L Market 

Anderson Anton, seaman, dwl 480 Drumm 

Anderson Archibald, machinist George A. Norton, dwl 

Qrand I Vntral Hotel 
Anderson Benjamin P., waiter Palace Hotel, dwl 8 Dup 
Anderson • '., carpenter, dwl 731 Clementina 
Anderson C, driver City K. K., dwl N\V cor Sixteenth 

and Mission 
Anderson C. A. Mrs., teacher Valencia Evening School, 

dwl 29 Turk 
Anderson Charles, cook, dwl 510 Pine 
Anderson Charles, deckhand stm Mount Eden, Washing- 
ton St. Wharf 
Anderson Charles, driver William Hall, Visitacion Valley, 

bet San .lose and San Bruno roads 
Anderson Charles, helper Samuel R. Vincent, Long 

Bridge 
Anderson Charles, laborer A. F. Spear & Co., 218 Drumm 
Anderson Charles, laborer, dwl 921 Battery 
Anderson Charles, longshoreman, dwl cor Jackson and 

Drumm 
Anderson Charles, longshoreman, dwl 12 Howard 
Anderson Charles, master mariner, dwl 850 Market 
Anderson Charles, potter, dwl German Hotel 
Anderson Charles, seaman, dwl SE cor Bat and Filbert 
Anderson Charles, seaman, dwl 28 Clay 
Anderson Charles, seaman, dwl 129 Folsom 
Anderson Charles, seaman, dwl 318 Brannan 
Anderson Charles, second mate brig North Star, dwl 140 

Folsom 
Anderson Charles, tanner A. B. Patrick, dwl SW cor 

Nineteenth and Folsom 
Anderson Charles A. , liquor saloon 432 California, dwl 

200 Minna 
Anderson Charles A., waiter Sanders' Hotel, 823 Battery 
Anderson Charles E., local policeman, dwl 9 Perry 
Anderson Charles G., groceries and liquors, 729 Brannan 
Anderson Charles J., tailor, dwl 929 Folsom 
Anderson Christian, dwl 9 Perry 

Anderson Christian, laborer, dwl S s Lombard, nr Mont 
Anderson, Christopher, seaman schr Sea Nymph, dwl 11 

Merchant 
Anderson Cornelius, cook, 529 Sacramento 
Anderson C. P., longshoreman, dwl 518 Bryant, rear 
Anderson Cynthia Mrs., dwl 538 Howard 
Anderson Daniel T. (Brown & A.), dwl 329 Broadway 
Anderson David C. , comedian, dwl (300 Bush 
Anderson E., carpenter, dwl 731 Clementina 
Anderson Edward, bootmaker George Burkhardt, dwl 

335 Bush 
Anderson Edward, laborer Central Pac. R.R., cor Fourth 

and King 
Anderson Edward, laborer A. F. Spear & Co 
Anderson Edward H., laborer, dwl Turk, bet Pierce and 

Scott 
Anderson Edward J., naval architect, dwl 657 Howard 
Anderson Eliza (widow), dwl 103 Grove 
Anderson Emma Miss, dwl 14 William 
Anderson Emmett, real estate, dwl 572 Folsom 
Anderson Eric, cabinetmaker Cal. Furniture Manuf. Co., 

dwl 1723 Jessie 
Anderson Eric M. , tailor, dwl 331 Union 
Anderson Erick M. , tailor, dwl 410 Vallejo 
Anderson E. S. Miss, teacher Market St. Primary School, 

dwl 311 Harrison 
Anderson Frances Mrs., dwl 323 Sutter 
Anderson Francis, capitalist, dwl 103 Harrison 
Anderson Frank, merchant, dwl 023 California 
Anderson Frank H., bookkeeper, dwl 311 Harrison 
Anderson Frank P., local policeman, dwl 829 Pacific 
Anderson Frederick, carpenter, dwl Railroad Av, bet 

Ninth and Tenth avs, South S. F. 
Anderson Frederick, framemaker Thomas Hill &. Co., dwl 

1901 Hyde 
Anderson Frederick, seaman, dwl 103 Clark 
Anderson Frederick, second mate schr Premier, dwl 12 

Washington 
Anderson G., dwl 8 Anthony 

Anderson G., waiter Empire Lodgings, 636 Commercial 
Anderson George, boatman, dwl 114 Berry 
Anderson George H., bookkeeper George O. McMullin & 

Co., dwl 429 Geary 
Anderson George W. (Anderson cc Co.), res Oakland 
Anderson George W., carpenter, dwl 323 Oak 
Anderson Gustaf, cook, dwl 2012 Larkin, rear 
Anderson Gustaf, seaman, dwl 28 Clay 
Anderson Gustave, seaman, dwl 421 Drumm 



Anderson EL, carpenter, dwl 102 Broadwaj 

Anderson n. Mrs., millinery, 216 sto.-i | 

Anderson Salvor, barkeeper W. s. Hopkins, dwl 1898 

Mission 
Anderson Hannah (widow), dwl 1412 Powell 
Anderson Harold {Anderson & Danielaon), it v"m 

Anderson Harry, waiter PrasCOtt House, dwl 8? 

Montgomery Av and Eearnj 
Anderson Henry, cabinetmaker, 1007 Poison 
Anderson Henry, carpenter, dwl 506 Howard 
Anderson Henry, deckhand stm Belief, dwl SW COT I. -t 

and Merchant 
Anderson Henry, seaman, dwl 416 Kast 
Anderson Henry A., printer, dwl 802 Jackson 
Anderson Henry C, oyster saloon, 40 and 42 California 

.Market, dwl 916 Greenwich 
Anderson Henry \\\, woodcarver, dwl 648 Third 
Anderson Hugh, photographer, dwl 1612 Steiner 
Anderson Isaac, porter E. Martin & Co.. res Oakland 
Anderson Isaac M., mining, dwl If. 1 1 Mission 
Anderson Jacob H. V., clerk Samuel II. liar n. dwl -17 

Capp 
Anderson James (Anderson A Randolph), dwl BO Tyler 
Anderson James, baker Bernhardt Kramer 
Anderson James, boxinaker Hobbs, l'omeroy & Co., dwl 

10 St. Charles PI 
Anderson James, candymaker D. Cantv & Co., dwl 52 

Fourth 
Anderson James, carpenter Haskel & Bode, dwl 884] 

Tehama 
Anderson James, hostler, dwl Greenwich, nr Powell 
Anderson James, jeweler, dwl 821 Tyler 
Anderson James, longshoreman, dwl 703 Greenwich 
Anderson James, nurse City and County Hospital 
Anderson James, seaman, dwl 023 Davis 
Anderson James, tailor, dwl 113 Natoma 
Anderson James A., bootfitter, dwl 434A Greenwich 
Anderson James D., with George Naunton & Co., dwl W 

s Sansom, bet Union and Green 
Anderson James H., bookkeeper Samuel H. Harmon, 

dwl 817 Capp 
Anderson James N. , baker, dwl 15 Sutter 
Anderson James W., principal Spring Valley School, dwl 

3044 Sixteenth 
Anderson Jane (widow), dwl 434i Greenwich 
Anderson J. C, Tailors' Pro. Union, SW cor Kearny and 

Morton 
Anderson J. M., clerk, dwl 29 Turk 
Anderson John (Anderson <£• Co.), dwl SW cor Sanchez 

and Twenty-ninth 
Anderson John (^1 nderson <C- Swansey), dwl 108 Fell 
Anderson John, baker, dwl cor Fremont and Mission 
Anderson John, boatman, CoweU's Wharf 
Anderson John, calker R. S. Alexander, 15 Drumm 
Anderson John, coalpasser U. S. stm Shubrick 
Anderson John, cook, dwl 103 First 
Anderson John, laborer A. F Spear & Co., 218 Drumm 
Anderson John, laborer, dwl W s Alabama, bet Seven- 
teenth and Eighteenth 
Anderson John, laborer, dwl W s Columbia, nr Eight- 
eenth 
Anderson John, local policeman, dwl 8 Washington 
Anderson John, machinist, dwl 1312 Broderick 
Anderson John, master mariner, office 305 East, dwl 1888 

California 
Anderson John, mate stm Reform, Jackson St. Wharf 
Anderson John, quartermaster Pacific Mail S. S. Granada 
Anderson John, scroll sawyer, dwl 208J Seventh 
Anderson John, seaman, dwl .North Pacific Hotel 
Anderson John, seaman, dwl is Folsom 
Anderson John, seaman, dwl 44 Steuart 
Anderson John, seaman, dwl 108 Clark 
Anderson John, seaman, dwl 112 Steuart 
Anderson John, seaman, dwl 610 Fourth 
Anderson John, seaman Pacific Mail S. S. Dakota 
Anderson John, Stevedore, dwl 421 Fremont 
Anderson John, tailor, dwl 929 Folsom 
Anderson John, tailor, dwl 1111 Kearny, rear 
Anderson John Mrs. (widow), dwl SW cor Solano anil Dfl 

Haro 
Anderson John A., laborer, dwl 218 Green 
Anderson John A., seaman, dwl 1017 Battery 
Anderson John E., bootfitter Pfeiffer & Kotenkolber, dwl 

54 Third 
Anderson John E., machinist, dwl 572 Folsom 
Anderson John F. Rev., dwl 11 Scott PI 
Anderson John M., deput\ assessor, dwl 29 Turk 
Anderson John W., principal Spring Valley Grammar 

School, dwl 3044 Sixteenth 



PACIFIC COAST BUSINESS DIRECTORY Circulates throughout Pacific Coast. 



JEWELRY made to order and REPAIRED by D. W. Laird, 613 Mont. cor. Merchan 




Anderson Joseph, clerk, dwl 610 Fourth 
Anderson Joseph, gardener, W s San Jose" Road, nr Six- 
mile House 
Anderson Joseph, local policeman Magdalen Asylum 
Anderson Joseph, Lumbermen's Pro. Union, 71 New 

Montgomery 
Anderson Joseph D., stationery and school books, 120 

Fourth 
Anderson Joseph G. H., musician, dwl International 

Hotel 
Anderson K. W., seaman, dwl 10 Jackson 
Anderson L. , cabinetmaker S. F. Furniture Factory, dwl 

907 Folsom 
Anderson L., painter, dwl 1126 Market 
Anderson Lars, laundry, 1313 Jackson 
Anderson Lars, seaman, dwl 18 Folsom 
Anderson Laurie Miss, lady superintendent Hammam 

Baths, dwl 739 Market 
Anderson Lizzie, domestic A. A. Hobe, dwl 602 Capp 
Anderson Lizzie Mrs., dwl 250 Sutter 
Anderson Louis, driver Ten Cent Parcel Delivery Co., 

dwl SW cor Ellis and Steiner 
Anderson Louis C, engineer Southern Pac. R. R., dwl 233 

Fifteenth 
Anderson Ludwig, Tailors' Pro. Union, SW cor Kearny 

and Morton 
Anderson M. (Nelson <k A.), dwl 10 Oak Grove Av 
Anderson M., laborer A. M. Simpson & Bro., 1 Howard 
Anderson Margaret (widow), dwl 57 Second 
Anderson Martha, chambermaid Palace Hotel 
Anderson Martha Mrs. , bakery and varieties, 643 Third 
Anderson Martin, laborer A. F. Spear & Co. , 218 Drumni 
Anderson Mary (widow), dwl S s Moulton PI 
Anderson Mary (widow), dwl W s Sansom, nr Union 
Anderson Mary, domestic with Abraham C. Kinsey, 901 

Sutter 
Anderson Mary Miss, seamstress, dwl 102 Eddy 
Anderson Mathias, liquor saloon, 11 Merchant, dwl 123 

Oregon 
Anderson Matilda, chambermaid Grand Hotel 
Anderson Matthew A., teacher music, dwl 15 Guerrero 
Anderson M. E., Tailors' Pro. Union, SW cor Kearny and 

Morton 
Anderson M. O. , nurse City and County Hospital 
Anderson N. (Nelson & A.), dwl 10 Oak Grove Av 
Anderson Neils, coachman, dwl 326 Sansom 
Anderson Nels, boatman, Market St. Wharf 
Anderson Nelson, cook John Parrott, 620 Folsom 
Anderson Nelson, hackman, dwl 115 Ellis 
Anderson Nettie J. Miss, tailoress, dwl 434J Greenwich 
Anderson N. G., seaman, dwl 415 East 
Anderson Nicholas, waiter, Palace Hotel 
Anderson Niels, coachman, dwl Scott, bet Cal and Pine 
Anderson Nils, liquor saloon, 415 Pine, dwl S s Natoma, 

nr Second 
Anderson Ole, liquor saloon, 11 Jackson 
Anderson Ole, stairbuilder, dwl 907 Folsom 
Anderson Oliver, tanner, dwl Railroad Av, near Salinas 

Av, South S. F. 
Anderson Oscar, clerk Hahn & Roche, dwl cor Pacific Av 

and Fillmore 
Anderson P., dwl 1307 Powell 

Anderson Peter, calker Middlemas & Boole, Pier 19 Steu 
Anderson Peter, carpenter, dwl 155 Shipley 
Anderson Peter, cooper, dwl 410 Francisco 
Anderson Peter, driver White & Co., dwl Mason, bet 

Francisco and Vandewater 
AXWERSON PETER, editor and proptr Pacific Appeal, 

office 511 Sansom, dwl 15£ Pinckney PI 
Anderson Peter, laborer, dwl 2309 Mason 
Anderson Peter, seaman, dwl 3 Montgomery Court 
Anderson Peter, seaman, dwl 19 Commercial 
Anderson Peter, watchman, dwl 111 Sansom 
Anderson Peter A., carpenter, dwl 112 Geary 
Anderson Peter C, coachman, dwl cor Buchanan and 

Pacific 
Anderson Peter D., watchman, dwl 411 Sansom 
Anderson Peter N. , cooper, dwl 35 Boardman 
Anderson Peter W. (Anderson & Irving), dwl 513 Taylor 
Anderson Ralph, laborer Broadway Wharf, dwl 12 Bdwy 
Anderson R. C, physician, dwl 316 Third 
Anderson Reuben C. , local policeman, dwl 516 Brannan 
Anderson Richard, butcher, dwl 430 Vallejo 
Anderson Richard K. , carpenter, dwl 435 Jessie 
Anderson Robert, boilermaker, dwl 106 First 
Anderson Robert, calker L. S. Allen, 16 Drumm 
Anderson Robert, carpenter, dwl 30 Hinckley 
Anderson Robert, watchman Mission Soap and Candle 

Works, dwl cor Fifteenth and Minna 



Anderson Robert L., miner, dwl Commercial Hotel 

Anderson Robert L., miner, dwl 930 Market 

Anderson Robert W. , seaman, dwl S s Fourteenth, bet 

Folsom and Harrison 
Anderson Robert W., seaman, dwl 1446 Minna 
Anderson Samuel, upholsterer Bell, Gullixson & Co., dwl 

541 Second 
Anderson Samuel S. , salesman Maynard & Jones, dwl 19 

Everett 
Anderson Severin, conductor, dwl 541 Second 
Anderson Simon (Anderson it- Bro.), res Oakland 
Anderson Stephen H., seaman, dwl 117 Drumm 
Anderson Sven A., seaman, dwl 415 East 
Anderson Thoman, drayman, dwl 708 Commercial 
Anderson Thomas, carpenter, dwl 1023 Kearny 
Anderson Thomas, carpenter Pacific Mail S. S. City of To- 

kio 
Anderson Thomas, laborer, dwl 809 Battery 
Anderson Thomas, laborer Central Pac. R. R., Oakland 

Wharf 
Anderson Thomas, coal dealer, 118 and 120 Market ; pres- 
ident Mutual Provident Association (and Anderson 

.{• Bro.), dwl 410 Eddy 
Anderson Thomas, second officer stm Oakland, res Oak- 
land 
Anderson Thomas W., bookkeeper F. Barnard & Co., dwl 

415 Hayes 
Anderson f. K, conductor Central R. R.,dwl 425 Fourth 
Anderson Tufoe, foreman Carmen Island Salt .Works, 

dwl S Anthony 
Anderson V. G., Tailors' Pro. Union, SW cor Kearny ,and 

Morton 
Anderson W., seaman, dwl 206 Stcuart 
Anderson Walter, hostler William Kerr, dwl 909^Battery> 

rear 
Anderson Walter B., local policeman, dwl 502 Stockton 
Anderson Walter G., clerk Anderson & Bro.,/ dwl 410 

Eddy 
Anderson William, dwl 3 Miller PI 
Anderson William, dwl G1H Minna 
Anderson William, carriagemakcr, dwl 37 Quinn PI 
Anderson William, calker, dwl 311 Harrison 
Anderson William, engineer S. F. Cordage Factory, dwl 

W s Indiana, nr Sierra 
Anderson William, extraman Hook & Ladder Co. No. 1, 

S. F. F. D., dwl 22 O'Fairell 
Anderson William, hostler William Patrick, dwl 226 Sec 
Anderson William, housepainter, dwl 333 Tehama 
Aurlerson William, mate schr Anastasia, Wash st Wharf 
Anderson William, molder Palmer, Knox & Co., dwl 

264} Tehama 
Anderson William, packer Yates & Co., dwl 9 Bagley PI 
Anderson William, paper carrier, dwl 611} Minna 
Anderson William, seaman, dwl cor Vallejo and Davis 
Anderson William, stockbroker, dwl 44£ Sixth 
Anderson William Jr., molder, dwl 26 U Tehama 
Anderson William B. (IT. S. Ray d- Co.), dwl 2631 How 
Anderson William B., carriagebuilder, dwl 435 Jessie 
Anderson William B. , carriagemaker, dwl 556 Natoma 
Anderson William R., boarding, 7 Broadway 
Anderson W. P., salesman, dwl 712 Howard 
Anderson & Bro. (Simon and Thomas Anderson), dealers 

coal, 118 and 120 Market 
Anderson & Co. (George W. Anderson), Oakland Express, 

office 329 East 
Anderson & Co. (John Anderson and Andeson Boyxori), 

groceries and liquors, cor Sanchez and Twenty-ninth 
Anderson & Danielson (Harrold Anderson and Peter 

Danielson), whiteners, 641 California 
Anperson & Irving (Peter W. Anderson and Samtiel 

Irving), gents' furnishing goods, 219 Montgomery 
AXDERSOX «& RAXBOLl'H (James Anderson and 

William C. Randolph), watches, jewelry, diamonds, 

etc., 101-103 Montgomery 
Anderson & Swansey (John Anderson and August 

Sivansey), butter and cheese, 37 and 38 Grand Cen- 
tral Market 
Anderson. See Andersen and Andresen 
Anderton Frank, harnessmaker, dwl Dolores, bet Six- 
teenth and Seventeenth 
Andes Silver Mining Co. (Storey Co., Nev.), Michael 

Landers secretary, office 309 Montgomery, room 2 
Andlauer Jacques, carpenter, dwl E s Tenth, nr Howard 
Andlaund Herman, carpenter, dwl 535 Howard, rear 
Andler J. Victor, upholsterer Samuel Burdit, dwl N s 

Tenth, bet Howard and Folsom 
Andornetti Celeste, compositor, dwl 18J Lafayette PI 
Andornetti George B., sawyer D. A. Macdonald & Co. 
Andornetti Julia, ladies' nurse, dwl 18.V Lafayette PI 



California Farmers' Mutual Fire Insurance Association, No. 38 California Strec 




P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 706, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1362. 



Andornctti Paul, printer, dwl ISi Lafayette PI 

Andrade Antolne, dwl 514 Green 

Andrade Antonio, draftsman Risdon I. and L. Works, 

dwl *;.'.ii Polsom 
Andrade Cbarles .Joaquin, sawmaker, dwl 1808 Mont 
Andrade Charles K., sawmaker, dwl 1308 Montgomery 
Andrade Evariato, compositor Counter do San Francisco, 

dwl 728 Union 
Andmde QuiUermo, merchant, dwl 656 Folsom 
Andrade J, H., barber, dwl 18 Lafayette PI 
Andrade Joaquin Dutra, laborer, dwl 130$ Montgomery 
Andrade Sylvestre, Custom House broker Mexican ports, 

office 502 Battery, dwl 502 Union 
Andrade William, clerk, dwl 656 Folsom 
Andrade Zeferino, shoemaker, dwl 11 Pollard PI 
Andruzzy Louis, cook Pacific Mail S. S. City of Sydney 
Andre Alexandre, French laundry, 724 Filbert 
Andre Lewis, jx»rter, Pac. Refinery and Bullion Ex- 
change, dwl 7 Harriet 
Andrea B. , dwl 602 Grove Av 

Andrea Julian, machinist Spring Valley Water Works 
Andreani G. & Co. (John Cook), proptrs Cosmopolitan 

Restaurant, 533 Washington 
Andreani Guiseppi (67. Andreani <£ Co.), dwl White 

House 
Andreani P., dwl 420 Jackson 
Andreas Johannes G., machinist Risdon I. and L. Works, 

dwl 209 Minna 
Andrejewski J. W., Austrian M. Benev. Soc, 71 New 

Montgomery 
Andres Chris, musician California Theater, dwl 345 Jessie 
Andres John P., clerk A. M. Simpson & Bro., dwl 28 

O'Farrell 
Andres Mary Miss, matron S. F. Lying-in Hospital and 

Foundling Asylum, 762 Mission 
Andresen Bros. (Christian and John 67.), blacksmiths 

and wagonmakers, 607 Battery 
Andresen Christian (Andresen Bros.), res Oakland 
Andresen John G. (A ndresen Bros.), res Oakland 
Andresen Louis, cabinetmaker, dwl 907 Folsom 
Andresen. See Andersen & Anderson 
Andrew Alfred George, carpenter, dwl SW cor Mason and 

Chestnut 
Andrew Carrie E., ladies' hairdresser, 251 Third 
Andrew George, seaman, dwl 430 Drumm 
Andrew Hannah Miss, bakery and confectioner, dwl 1332 

Pacific 
Andrew James, painter, dwl 253 Minna 
Andrew John, bookkeeper J. F. Haycock & Co., dwl S03 

Hyde 
Andrew Reginald, builder, 1224 Union 
Andrew W., plasterer, dwl 945 Folsom 
Andrews Abraham, importer and retail dealer watches, 

diamonds, jewelry, etc., 221 Mont, dwl 639 Tyler 
Andrews Albert H., stockbroker, dwl 18 Hawthorne 
Andrews Alexander, engineer, dwl W s Chase, nr Point 

Lobos Av 
Andrews Amasa B., inspector Custom House, res Oak- 
land 
Andrews Carl, seaman stm Newbern, Colorado S. N. Co. 
Andrews Charles, laborer, 37 Post 
Andrews Charles N., woodturner Charles Field & Co., 

dwl 841 Mission 
Andrews Edwin O. (E. 0. Andrews & Co.), dwl 230 Rear 
Andrews Ellen (widow), dwl 1208 Pacific 
Andrews E. O. & Co., dairy produce, 24 Centre Market 
Andrews Frank G., clerk Eugene E. Dewey, res Alameda 
Andrews Frank K., dwl Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Andrews George, carpenter, dwl 1224 Union 
Andrews George, painter Frost & Richards, dwl 313 Har 
Andrews George, shoemaker, dwl 20 Page 
Andrews George, shoemaker Everett H. Dunbar, dwl 537 

Stevenson 
Andrews Gold and Silver Mining Co. (Storey Co., New), 

Frank V. Smith secretary, office 419 Cal, room 28 
Andrews Harry, dwl 446 Bartlett 

Andrews Henry H., captain stm Petal uma, dwl 23 Hear 
Andrews James, compositor Jolly Giant, dwl 536 Market 
Andrews J. D., mining, dwl Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Andrews Jerry, steamboatman, dwl Larkin, nr Filbert 
Andrews John, candy stand, NW cor Sacramento and 

East, dwl 702 Pacific 
Andrews John, coachman, dwl 412 Jones 
Andrews John, fireman S. S. V. Water Works, dwl 1129 

Filbert 
Andrews Newell P., plumber, dwl 730 Fourth 
AXDRE1VS OLIVER, wholesale hog butcher, Fifth 

Av., nr K, dwl cor Sixth Av and L, South S. F. 
Andrews Oscar E., dwl 230 Kearny 



Andrews Otis C, teamster, dwl 66 S.n.iid 

Andrews Peter, stevedore, dwl 28 O'Farrell 

Andrews R. C, watchman West Coast. Furniture Co., 

dwl 6 Verona 

Andrews Reuben c, master mariiiir, dwl 5 Verona I'l 

Andrews Richard, stevedore, dwl 81 Alta I'l 
Andrews Samuel, barber Occidental Hotel, dwl BJ I 

lejo 
Andrews Thomas, curtainman California Theater, dwl 

335 Bush 
Andrews Thomas, laborer A. M. Simpson 4: Uro., 1 How 
Andrews Thomas H., carpenter, dwl 886 Bush 
Andrews T. J., miner, dwl 1682 Mission 
Andrews T. J., maltster, 486 Uranium 
Andrews Thomas J., painter, dwl CoSO House 
Andrews Thomas J., miner, dwl Wadswortb II 
Andrews William, florist Collie & Stewart, dwl 2404 Post 
Andrews William, laborer William H. Brown, dwl cor 

Yandewater and Meigg's Wharf 
Andrews William, longshoreman, dwl 641 Third 
Andrews William, paperhanger, dwl 401 Capp 
Andrews William, stonecutter, dwl 1705 Turk 
Andrews William J., clerk, dwl 31 Alta I'l 
Andrini Dominico (O. Samengoii: Co.), dwl 6 Clara Lane 
Andros J. B., dwl 314 Bush 
Andros Joseph, foundrvman, dwl 209 Minna 
A.\f»ROS llll.TON. attorney at law, office U. S. 

Court Building, room 18, dwl 301 Van Ness Av 
Andros Peter, fisherman, dwl 503 East 
Andross P. H., workman Coiners' Department U. S. 

Mint, dwl 28 O'Farrell 
Andross W. S., night clerk S. F. Post Office, dwl 206 

Kearny 
Andrus Newell P., gasfitter, dwl 730 Fourth 
Andruss George H., bookkeeper Tallant ii Co., dwl 1604 

Van Ness Av 
AXDLRAX C A CO. (Charles Carjty), im]>orters and 

jobbers foreign and California wines and liquors, 515 

and 517 Sacramento 
Anduran Charles (C. Andvran & Co.), dwl 738 Pacific 
Andspeke R., calker R. S. Alexander, 15 Drumm 

Angel , dwl 743 Pine 

Angel Myron, mining secretary, office 24 Merchants' Ex- 
change, dwl 408 Fell 
Angelhardt William, street inspector, dwl 309 Green 
Angelini P. F., compositor La Voce del Popolo, dwl 603 

Washington 

Angeline , dwl 228 Minna 

Angelis August, tinsmith, dwl 1455 Minna 
Angelis Theodore, music teacher, dwl 1923 Powell 
Angelis Valmena (widow), dwl 1623 Powell, rear 
Angelius Diederich, teamster Spreckels & Co., dwl 756 

Howard 
Angell Andrew J., conductor, dwl 2418 Post 
Angell Horace B. (Aw/ell, Palmer & Co.), dwl 11 Clem- 
entina 
Angell James M., carpenter, dwl Montgomery House, 

613 Mission 
Angell Jonathan W., apothecary, NW cor First and Fol- 

som, dwl 416 Bryant 
AM; ELL. PALMER A CO. (Horace B. Angell ami 

Ci/rus Palmer), proptrs Miners' Foundry, 237-2.'>l 

First 
Angelo Bianchi, tailor, dwl 5 Gaven 
Angelo Chilici (Angelo it Batttetar), dwl 1S10 Powell 
Angelo Edward J., assistant Apothecaries' Hall, Grand 

Hotel, dwl 218 Eighth 
Angelo Henrv, dwl 216 Eighth 
Angelo Sarah (widow), dwl 216 Eighth 
Angelo and Battistar (Piecinini Battiatar ami Chilici 

A ngelo), fruits and vegetables, 1810 Powell 
Anger Victor F., tanner, dwl 730 Fourth 
Aiigerstein Charles, laborer Curtis Tobey, dwl 12V Fourth, 

rear 
Angier Ann (widow), dwl 734 Post 
Angle Annie E. (widow), dwl 1409 California 
Angle Charles B., clerk William Leffingwell, dwl 24C 

Third . _ 

Anglen Patrick, laborer, dwl E s Bryant, bet Twenty- 
fourth and Twenty-fifth 
Anglin Charles H., seaman, dwl 117 Drumm 
Anglin Michael, cabinetmaker Kragen & Co., dwl 210 

Seventeenth 
Anglin Thomas, porter Cal. Furniture Manuf. Co., dwl , .1 

Minna _ . , , TT 

Anglin William, barkeeper Louis Eppmger, dwl 14 Har- 

AXGLO-C ALIFORM AX RAXK (limitedX Frederick 
F. Low and Ignatz Steinhart managers, office 422 I al 



ACIFIC COAST BUSINESS DIRECTORY Contains Addresses 60,000 Merchants. 



PINE WATCHES and JEWELEY for Sale by D. W. Laird, 613 Montgomery. 




Angolo Marsiana (widow), dwl 605 Greenwich 
Angonnet Francois, laundryman, dwl 715 Stockton 
Angostora An tone, dairyman, SWcor Fillmore and Fran- 
cisco 
Angrersake S. , calker R. S. Alexander, 15 Drumm 
Angstrom Henry, seaman Francis Palmer, Battery St. 

Wharf 
Angus Nellie T. (widow), dwl Thirty-fifth Av, nr L, Bay 

View, South S. F. 
Anhorn Frank, laborer F. D. Conro & Son, dwl 516 Pac 
Anie Frederick, polisher Cal. Furniture Manuf. Co., dwl 

371 Jessie 
Ankel Bernard, dwl 933 Folsom 
Ankel Henry, clerk J. H. Hirschfeld, dwl 933 Folsom 
Ankele George, baker, 2542 Folsom, dwl Railroad Av, bet 

Twelfth and Thirteenth, South S. F. 
Ankeny K. M. Mrs., dwl 417 Mason 
Anker Christian, propertyman Buckley's Varieties 
Anker Ipson, waiter Philadelphia House 
Ankers Christian, show-casemaker Teubner & Hoffman, 

dwl 634 Pacific 
Ankertt John, dwl 331 Kearny 
Annis James, carriage blacksmith, dwl 521 Howard 
Annis Constantine, clerk Whittier, Fuller & Co., dwl 1319 

Sansom, rear 
Annis James, laborer Robert P. Kelly, dwl Long Bridge 
Annis Nicholas, hackdriver, dwl 1742 Ellis 
Annis Samuel, stevedore, dwl 1319 Sansom, rear 
Annis Samuel J., crockery and glassware, 1252 Market 
Annis Thomas, coal dealer, dwl 1319 Sansom, rear 
Annroth Bertha, domestic Mark Hopkins, 731 Sutter 
Ansberg Charles, market, SE cor Battery and Union, dwl 

321L O'Farrell 
Ansbro James, driver Market St. R. R., dwl cor Sixteenth 

and Valencia 
Anschel Samuel, storekeeper, dwl 206 Sixth 
Anschel Samuel Mrs., clothing and fancy goods, 206 Sixth 
Ansel Antoine, deckhand schr Mountain View, Jackson 

St. Wharf 
Ansel Gustave, calker, dwl 603 Bush 
Anselm Otto, contractor, dwl 515 Linden Av 
Ansiglioni Henri, jeweler, dwl 523 Pine 
Ansley Washington, cooper, 12 Merchant 
Anson Henry, real-estate agent, dwl 703 Stockton 
Anson Patrick F., housepainter Wason & Morris, dwl 2 

. Sharpe PI 
Anson Richard, painter, dwl 909 Geary 
Anspacher Abel, dry-goods dealer, dwl 1820 Market 
Ansperry Martin, longshoreman, dwl 247-i Perry 
Anstev Charles T., clerk Balfour, Guthrie & Co., dwl 228 

Shotwell 
Anstett Antoine, brewer Lafayette Brewery, dwl 725 

Green, rear 
Anstett Armand (Grog an & A.), dwl 725 Green 
Anston Thomas, miner, dwl 411 Sansom 
Anstutz Henry L. , Swiss Benev. Soc. , 627 Commercial 
Anthes Catherine Mrs., bakery, 510 Fourth 
Anthes Frederick, musician, dwl 510 Fourth 
Anthes John A., student Heald's Business College, dwl 

cor Twelfth and Market 
Anthes Louis N., clerk Stoutenborough & Hall, dwl So- 
phie Terrace, nr Pine 
Anthes Peter (Casimer & A.), dwl Sophie Terrace, nr 

Pine 
Anthes William, clerk Imhaus & Triebel, dwl 2 Potter 
Anthonison Henry, laborer, Bay Sugar Refinery 
Anthony Abram, carpenter, dwl 542 Bryant 
Anthony Abraham, liquor saloon, 238 Fourth 
Anthony Abraham, shoemaker, dwl 238 Fourth 
Anthony Abraham P. , carpenter, dwl 1007 Market 
Anthony Andrew, laborer, dwl 227 Second 
Anthony Edward R., clerk Central Pac. R. R., NE cor 

Fourth and Townsend, dwl 153 Octavia 
Anthony E. T., leather and cut-bottom stock, 416 Market 

(and E. T. Anthony & Co.), dwl 124 Oak 
Anthony E. T. & Co. (A. T. Green), repackers merchan- 
dise, 407 and 409 Commercial 
Anthony Ferdinand, bookgilder Bartling & Kimball, dwl 

1506 Buchanan 
Anthony Florence M. Miss, teacher music, dwl 11 Haight 
Anthony George, lumberman, dwl 133 Fifth 
ANTHONY G. W., real-estate agent, office 417 Bush, 

dwl Inglewood House 
Anthony Henry (Anthony & Maass), dwl 6 Clara Lane 
Anthony Henry, shoemaker, dwl SW cor Folsom and 

Fourth 
Anthony Hyman, pedler, dwl 120 Gilbert 
Anthony John A., freight agent Central Pac. R. R., dwl 

153 Octavia 



Anthony Lewis H., lumberman, dwl 133 Fifth 
Anthony Peter, seaman, dwl North Pacific Hotel 
Anthony Richard M., salesman William Sherman & Co., 

res Oakland 
Anthony S. A. (widow) dwl 11 Haight 
Anthony Simpson, baker, dwl 18 First 
Anthony Walter M., clerk Frank L. Kreider, dwl 11 

Haight 
Anthony William T. (Macornber, Anthony cfc Co.), res 

Oakland 
Anthony & Maass (Henry Anthony and Christopher 

Maass), groceries and liquors, NW cor Berry and 

Clara Lane, dwl 6 Clara Lane 
ANTHONY'S HALL, 417 Bush 

Antisell Edward, carpenter, Pacific Mail S. S. Co.'s Wharf 
Antisell Thomas M. (Thomas M. Antisell & Co.), dwl 216 

Fair Oaks 
ANTISELL THOMAS 1»I. «K CO., pianos and organs, 

865 Market 
Antisell William C, bookkeeper Thos. M. Antisell & Co., 

dwl 865$ Market 
Antognelli David, artist in plaster Paris, 15 Cadell Alley 
Antoine Joseph, seaman, dwl 13 Clay 
Anton August (Anton it- Albreelit), dwl 33 Natoma 
Antone Joseph, laborer Central Pac. R. R., Oakland 

Wharf 
Anton Francisco, longshoreman, dwl NE cor Sansom and 

Union 
Anton Henry, machinist Will & Finck, dwl E s Stockton, 

bet Greenwich and Lombard 
Anton & Albreelit (August Anton and Frederick Al- 
breelit), cigars and tobacco, 154 Second 
Anton Edward, laborer George Whitney, 214 Stcuart 
Antone Frank, laborer John Wilson, 328 Third 

Antonia , carpenter, dwl 31 Minna 

Antonia John, brewer Northey & Turk, dwl 1839 Mission 
Antonella Joseph, gardener, dwl Paul Tract 
Antonio Benjano, gardener, S s Haight, nr Fillmore. 
Antonio Charles, fruits, cor Third aud Howard, dwl 210 

Third 
Antonio John, brewer Humboldt Brewery, dwl 1839 Miss 
Antonio John, porter stm Oakland, Oakland Ferry 
Antonio Martin, seaman stm Senator, Broadway Wharf 
Antonio Ney, brass finisher Frank Baud dwl (323 Stev 
Antonio Ponton, dyer F. Thomas & Co., dwl SW cor Du- 

pont and Vallejo 
Antipo Antoine, hog ranch, dwl cor Crescent and Sul- 
livan, Bernal Heights 
Antrey William, watchman, dwl Montgomery Hotel, 227 

Second 
Antrim Amos, laborer Phoenix Iron Works, dwl 907 Fol 
Antua Simon, lime dealer, dwl 1337 Dupont 
Antua Simon Jr., lime dealer, dwl 1337 Dupont 
Antunovich Antone, laborer Central Pac. R. R., Oakland 

Wharf 
Antunovich Florio (Antunovich <b Rossell), dwl 712 

Green 
Antunovich Nicholas, restaurant, SW cor Commercial 

and East, dwl 819 Vallejo 
Antunovich & Rossell (Florio Antunovich and John 

Rossell), coffee saloon, 403 East 
Antz Henry, market, NW cor Larkin and Geary 
Anundson August, upholsterer, dwl cor Mission and 

Twenty-first 
Anyclaspaly V., candymaker William S. Townsend, dwl 

' 627 Market 
Anzel Marie (widow), lacecleaner and dyer, 922?- Folsom 
Anzenhofer Louis, farmer, E s Ocean House Road, -\ mile 

SW Industrial School 
Anzerman Herman, seaman, dwl 415 East 
Apel John, architect and builder, office 610 Sacramento, 

dwl 701 Stockton 
Apel Wolfe, merchant, dwl 406 Sixth 
Apel's Building, 410 Kearny 
Apelt Charles M., shirtcutter Louis Lengfeld, dwl 005 

Greenwich 
Apgar George M., carpenter, dwl 571 Bryant 
Apgar Richard M., policeman City Hall, dwl 408 Hyde 
Apin Paul, bookkeeper Adam & Kibbe, dwl 516 Mont 
APOTHECAStlES' HALL, Benjamin B. Thayer 

chemist, William J. Bryan druggist, SE cor New 

Montgomery and Market, Grand Hotel 
App Mathias J., lodgings, 421 Fourth 
Appel Henry, merchant, dwl 11 Carlos PI 
Appel Louis, barkeeper, dwl 309 Green 
Appel Samuel, auctioneer, dwl 527 Tehama 
Appel Simon, tailor, dwl 786 Folsom 
Appel Theodore, cigars and tobacco, 900 Market, dwl 527 

Tehama 



California Farmers' Mutual Fire Insurance Association, No. 38 California Stre 



P. VAU SCHAACK & CO., 706, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1362. 




Appel William, varulsher Herman I (Tans, crw I 786 Polsoin 
Ai>|K<ii John C, cabinetmaker Tfaomae al Son, dwl s\v oor 

Main and Mission 
AppenzellsT P., tailor, dwl William Tell House 
Appenseller Jacob, wheelwright P. W. Midler, dwl 847 

.Minna 
Appiarius Hinrich (Lohaen it- A.), dwl SW cor Market 

and lla.\ 89 
Appiarius William P., driver, dwl 604 Filbert 
Appin Charles, musician, dwl 411 Jackson 
Apping Conrad, tailor, dwl 920j Polsom 
Appiro Charles, teacher piano, dwl oio California 
jLpple Jacob, bookkeeper J. O. Bodge & Co., dwl 408 Sixth 
Apple Sarah Mrs., dry goods, 28 Sixth, dwl 4U0 Sixth 
Apple Wolf, dwl 400 Sixth 
Appleby William, nurseryman and florist, dwl NE cor 

Mission and Twentieth 
Applogarth William, real estate, office 302 Montgomery, 

room 80, res Oakland 
API*LK«;ATE JT. IIEXRY Jr.. with John H. Car- 
many & Co., office 409 Wash, dwl 1119 Geary 
Applegate John J., secretary Union Gas Machine Co., 

office 411V California, room 2, dwl 1830 Eddy 
APPLLXATE .JOSIAK1 H., attorney at law,"office 729 

Montgomery, dwl Grand Hotel 
Applegate W. J., student Heald's Business College, dwl 

cor Howard and First 
Appleton Abraham, peddler, dwl 129 Clara, rear 
Apploton House, Mrs. L. A. Lyford proprietress, 33 Fifth 
Appleton Mark, pianomaker Wood worth, Schell & Co., 

dwl Ss Fulton, bet Scott and Masonic Av 
Appleton Thomas, superintendent hosiery department 

Mission Woolen Mills, dwl 732 Sixteenth 
Appo Georgiana A. Mrs., hairdresser, 722 Broadway 
Appo Junius R., porter stm Ancon, dwl Thompson Av 
H'l'OMI CHARLES E., architect, office Thurlow 

Block, SE cor Kearny and Sutter, dwl 1014 Cal 
April Ge irge, bootmaker Charles Dietle, dwl 560 Tehama 
Aptos Water Co., G. H. Eggers trustee, office 210 Cal 
Araat Christian, shoemaker, 504 Green 
Arago Company (Chinese), cigar factory, 750 Clay 
Aram William F., clerk, dwl Coso House 
Aramam Frank, seaman stm Orizaba, Broadway St. Wharf 
Arams M. (widow), dwl 1359 Post 
Arans Elizabeth Mrs., furnished rooms, 316 Fourth 
Arans Henry, waiter Antelope Restaurant, dwl 310 Fourth 
Aranson A. &., seaman stm Gipsey, Broadway St. Wharf 
Arata Andrew, fruits and vegetables, 519 Fourth 
Anita Catarina (widow), seamstress, dwl 18 Ohio 
Arata David, vegetable dealer, dwl 18 Ohio 
Arata Feliciano Miss, dressmaker, 533 Vallejo 
Arata Francisco (Arata it- Brignoni), dwl 519 Greenwich 
Arata G. B., gardener, dwl 9 Lafayette PI 
Arata Giovanni, vegetable peddler, dwl 5 Gavan 
Arata Guiseppi, laborer, dwl 14 Union PI 
Arata L., liquor saloon, 132 Pacific 
Arata Louis A., vegetable dealer, dwl 533 Vallejo 
Arata Nicola, laborer G. Brignardello, dwl 12 Union PI 
Arata Paolino, lemon dealer, dwl 3 Margaret PI 
Arata Pietro, laborer D. Ghirardelli, dwl 13 Union PI 
Arata S., peddler, dwl 730 Vallejo, rear 
Arata S. L., bootblack, 432 California, dwl 8 Scott 
■rata & Brignoni (Francisco Arata and Domenico 

Brijiioni), feed, 020 Broadway 
Aravus Alivio, waiter stm Pelican, Folsoni St. Wharf 
Arbern Lizzie Miss, dwl 7 Ellen 
Arbogast Frederick, upholsterer Frank G. Edwards, dwl 

902 Clay 
Arbondin Andrew, machinist, dwl 1414 Stockton 
Arborelli Antonio, upholsterer James W. Burn ham &Co., 

dwl 105 Prospect PI 
Arbuthnot William, conductor Market St. R. R., dwl 

1430 Turk 
Areaoe House, furnished rooms, W. H. Adams manager, 

930 Market 
Arcade House, Adolph Hartmann proptr, 45 Sacramento 
\iU IIS; VL1» .SOil V. surveyor S. F. Savings Union, 

office 532 California, dwl 1312 Powell 
Archer Catharine (widow), dwl 10 Haywood 
Archer Edward, messenger, dwl 111 Prospect PI 
Archer Frank, mechanic, dwl 1018 Stockton, rear 
Archer James, machinist, dwl 109i Clementina 
Archer James H., student Heald's Business College, dwl 

204 Hyde 
Archer William, machinist Philadelphia Brewery, dwl 417 

Fifth 
Archibald Arthur, driver X. B. and Mission R. R. 
Archibald James W., molder Risdon I. and L. Works, 

dwl 54 Third 



Archil aid .lane Miss, dressmaker, dwl 821 

Archibald Jennie (» Idow ), boarding, 207 < kin. ntiim 

Archibald John, mason, a* I ;i i < > Parrell 

Archibald Lewis P. (Archibald a Jeffei i, dwl cor 
Buchanan and T\l< r 

Archibald Maggie .\irs., housekeeper, dwl BE ear Tyler 

ami Buchanan 
Archibald Preecott l... dwl IE oor Tyler and Buchanan 
Archibald Thomas, liquor saloon, i Valencia 
ARMIIOtALO A JEFFEH8 (Preecotl L, ArehfbaU 

and Attain Jeffert), livery, boarding, and sail 

bles, 1824 and 1320 Market 
Archibald. See Arehbald 

ARCTIC y\si BANCE < <►. Ol NEW VOKK, Pos- 
ter, Jacobs ft Eaeton agents, office :sis California 
Ardery A. Miss, salesman J. Moorehead, dwl 229 Geary 
Ardery Agnes, milliner, dwl 218 Powell 
Ardery James, porter Johnston St\ ease] ,dwl0< li aveland 
Arella Louis, papcrstampcr, dwl 6 Lafayette PI 

Arellano (widow), dwl 11 Pollard PI 

Arendt Edward, upholsterer, dwl 72'.i Clementina 
Arensberg Herman, physician, office 218 Kearny, dwl 711 

Hyde 
Arents Albert, dwl 1713 Leavenworth 
Arey Charles A., captain ship Coquimbo, office Pier 1, 

Steuart 
Arey Walter W., cashier Linforth, Kellogg & Co., dwl 

2225 California 
ArfortJean B., carriage and wagonmaker, 218 Post, dwl 

023 Geary 
Argall John (Birch, A. tb Co.), dwl 317 Third 
Argens John, seaman, dwl SE Sacramento and Drumm 
Argenti Leon, cook Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Argenti Tullio (Argenti ,r Oalli), <lwl w '- Mission, bet 

Twenty-fifth and Twenty-sixth 
Argenti & Galli (Tullio Argenti and Felix Oalli), Cen- 
tennial Marble Works, 14 Taylor 
Argentina Gold and Silver Mining Co. (Lyon Co., Nev.), 

Thad. S. Fitch secretary, office 240 Mont, room 1 
lltd.KMili: REPUBLIC, Charles Baum consul, 

office 510 Battery 
Argout J. L., dwl 1237 Stockton 
Argues Clement, law student J. P. Hoge, 5 Montgomery 

Block, dwl 1234 Stockton 
Arhert George J. , florist, dwl 28 Erie PI 
Arhmor George W., cook, dwl 515 Geary 
Arias Benancio, porter London and S. F. Bank, dwl 107 

Eighth 
Arighi Giov, vegetables, Colombo Market 
ARlO.t HALLE, Henry Grimm proptr, NE cor Sntter 

and Kearny 
ARSON ilitii SK, Koenig & Wingard proprietors, w i 

Brady, nr Market 
Aris Gertrude Miss, dressmaker, dwl 343 Jessie 
Aritola Dolores, laundress, dwl 1318 Dtrpont 
Arizona and California Mineral Prospecting Co. (Califor- 
nia, Nevada, and Arizona), John F. Stirling secretary, 

office 330 Pine, room 2s 
Arizona Mining Co., Mark A. Shepard secretary, office 

000 Montgomery, room 1 
Arizona Silver Mining Co. (Humboldt Co., Nev.). William 

Willis secretary, office 809 Montgomery, room 29 
Arjo Manuel, peddier, dwl 440 Greenwich 
Arl Joseph, waiter, dwl 104 Clara, rear 
Arling rranz, cook, dwl 45 Sacramento 
Arliiii; Isaac, laborer Central Pao. H. R., cor Fourth and 

King 
Arlington House, Cornwell & McLeod proprietors, 1-, 

Kearny and 207 Sutter 
Armager Charles w., policeman City Hall, dwl 731 flay 
Armaistrant C, dwl SW cor Market and Third 
Armand A., clerk, dwl 1511 Dupont 
Armand G., cook French Hospital, dwl S s Bryant, bet 

Fifth and Sixth 
Armann Edward (Armann ,i- MichOi lit), dwl 828 Wash 
AKMANN A M1CHAEUS (Edward Armann and 

Ernest Miehaeiis),baiidFeemxtg saloon and baths, 624 

Washington 
Armath Philip, laborer A. M. Simpson .v Bro., 1 Howard 
Armbruster Adolphus, manager Jacob Mayer, 343 fnth 
Armbrnster Daniel, cabinetmaker West Coast Furniture 

Co., dwl 11 Hickory Av 
Armbruster Julius A., engraver Levison Bros., dwl 2232 

Mission 
Armedez Pierre, dwl 409 Post 
Armer Herman, salesman Kullman & Anncr, dwl 20o* 

Fifteenth 
Armer Lizzie Miss, dwl 706* Pine 
Armer Max (Kidlumn .(• .4.), dwl 1424 Bush 



J ACIFIC COAST BUSINESS DIRECTORY Contains Addresses 60,000 Merchants. 



D. W. Laird, Manufacturing Jeweler, Wholesale and Retail, cor. Merchant and Moi 




Armer Robert, tinsmith, dwl 5 Washoe PI 

Armer Thomas, cook Westerfeld & Page, 745 Market 

Armer. See Armour 

Armes Charles W. (Armes tb Dallam), res Oakland 

Armes George W. {Armes & Dallam), res Oakland 

Armes Henry B., clerk Armes & Dallam, res Oakland 

ARMES* DALLAM (C. W. and 0. W. Armes and 

Richard JB. Dallam), importers wood and willow 

ware, manufacturers brooms, tubs, and pails, and 

agents F. N. Davis & Co.'s building paper, 215 and 

217 Sacramento, manufactory 22- and 24 California 
Armington Edward J., compositor A. L. Bancroft & Co., 

dwl 927 Washington 
Armington Edward R., tailor, dwl 927 Washington 
Armington George H., salesman Dunham, Carrigan & 

Co., res West Oakland 

Armistien , dwl 638 Vallejo 

Armitage John, sailmaker, dwl 1008 McAllister 
ARMITAfiE JOSEPH, apothecary 512 Kearny, dwl 

724 Post 
Armitage Joseph, house painter, dwl SE cor Shipley and 

Fifth 
Armono Cartelo, with P. Marsicano, dwl Commercial 

nr Drumm 
Armory Hall, 134 Fourth 

Armory Hall Building, NE cor Montgomery and Sac 
Armonino P., vegetables, Colombo Market 
Armour Henry, machinist, dwl 74 Minna 
Armour William, barkeeper Michael Flanigan, dwl NW 

cor Front and Pacific 
Arms Moses, policeman City Hall, dwl 2 Hopeton Terrace 
Armsby Eliza, domestic D. Hone, 915 Sutter 
Armstead John W. , waiter Palace Hotel 
Armstrong A., dwl 247 Stevenson 
Armstrong Andrew, turner D. A. Macdonald & Co. 
Armstrong B., Frank, travelling salesman J. W.Shaeffer 

& Co., dwl 320 Bush 
Armstrong Carrie Miss, actress Bella Union Theater 
Armstrong Christopher, barkeeper Michael Connell, dwl 

1018 Folsom 
Armstrong Christopher, painter, dwl 312 Hayes 
Armstrong Daniel, plumber, dwl Waldo House 
Armstrong David, commission merchant, dwl 522 O'Far- 

rell, rear 
Armstrong Dennis, clerk, dwl 206 Perry 
Armstrong Edward I. , dwl 2313 Howard 
Armstrong Edward J., clerk B. S. Brooks, dwl 1103 Mont 
Armstrong Elizabeth Miss, with Union Box Factory, dwl 

cor Fifth and Shipley 
Armstrong Frank, porter Meeker, James & Co, dwl 522 

O'Farrell, rear 
Armstrong George, dwl 521 Folsom 
Armstrong George, dwl 1309 Webster 
Armstrong George, clerk Jason Springer, res Oakland 
Armstrong George, shoemaker, dwl 113 Geary 
Armstrong Hiram, carpenter, dwl 1614 Jessie 
Armstrong Henry, painter, dwl 309 Valencia 
Armstrong Henry, painter, dwl S s Sixteenth, nr Dolores 
Armstrong Henry, seaman S. S. Orizaba, dwl 131 Folsom, 

rear 
Armstrong H. T., carpenter, dwl 1614 Jessie 
Armstrong J., dwl 733 Market 
Armstrong James, dwl 417 Powell 

Armstrong James, gatekeeper City and County Hospital 
Armstrong James, laborer, dwl 31 Hunt 
Armstrong James, proptr Eagle Brewery, SW cor Four- 
teenth and Folsom 
Armstrong James H,, barber, dwl 250 Tehama 
Armstrong Jennie Miss, real-estate speculator, dwl N s 

Union bet Webster and Fillmore 
Armstrong J. L. & Co. {Frank H. Kelloqg), stockbrokers, 

6 Leidesdorff 
Armstrong Joanna (widow), dwl cor Cherubusco and 

Henrietta, Bernal Heights 
Armstrong John, carpenter, dwl 9 Mason 
Armstrong John, laborer, dwl 258 Minna 
Armstrong John, laborer, dwl 670£ Cementina 
Armstrong John, liquor saloon, 117 Jack, dwl 111 Jackson 
Armstrong John, seaman bark Remijo, dwl 238 Steuart 
Armstrong John, tailor, dwl 169 Minna 
Armstrong John, waiter Palace Hotel, dwl 646 Mission 
Armstrong John G., cooper, 104 Com, dwl 1009 Vallejo 
Armstrong John H., dwl 39 Oak Grove Av 
Armstrong John J., bootmaker, dwl 417 Powell 
Armstrong John J., lather, dwl S s Precita Av nr Ala- 
bama, Bernal Heights 
Armstrong John J., plasterer, dwl 537 Sacramento 
Armstrong John L. (J. L. Armstrmiq & Co.), dwl 611 

Locust Av 



Armstrong John R., dwl 1224 Pacific 

Armstrong Joseph, seaman schr Adriana, Washington St. 

Wharf 
Armstrong Kate Miss, copyist County Clerk's office 
Armstrong Martin, cigars and tobacco, 529i East 
Armstrong Mary Mrs., furnished rooms, 169 Minna 
Armstrong P., seaman, dwl 103 Clark 
Armstrong Paul, steward, dwl 103 Clark 
Armstrong Peter, pedler, dwl 531 Commercial 
Armstrong R. J., conductor Sutter St. R. R., dwl 553 

Tehama 
Armstrong Robert, dwl S s Fifteenth nr Noe 
Armstrong Robert, bookeeper Martin J. Flavin, dwl 417 

Powell 
Armstrong Rudolph, Cooperage, 72 Oregon, dwl 22 

Hampshire 
Armstrong Samuel C, salesman George F. Miller, dwl 

564 Bryant 
Armstrong Samuel P., teamster Dutton & Moore, dwl 303 

Bartlett, nr Twenty-third 
Armstrong Thomas, plasterer, dwl 20 Sacramento 
Armstrong Thomas C, proptr Hay wards Express, office 1 

Commercial, res Haywards 
Armstrong Thomas H., shoe manufacturer, 226 Fourth, 

dwl Stanford Hotel 
Armstrong Tilley Miss, clerk Mrs. Annie Riley, dwl 206 

Perry 
Armstrong Truman B., tinsmith Holbrook, Merrill & Co., 

dwl 921 Jackson 
Armstrong T. S., conductor Market St. R. R., dwl 530 

Valencia 
Armstrong William (O'Neil & A.), dwl S s Eighteenth, 

bet Mission and Capp 
Armstrong William, compositor S. F. Chronicle, dwl 219 

Minna 
Armstrong William H., clerk medical director U. S. A., 

105 Stockton, dwl 1015 Howard 
Armstrong William H., watchman Pacific Mail S. S. City 

of Pekin 
Armstrong William J. , salesman S. Mosgrove & Co. , dwl 

220 Third 
Armstrong William W., bookkeeper John C. Winans, 

dwl SE cor Market and Fifth 
Arnaud Albert A., clerk Mrs. J. Sajous, dwl 739 Clay 
Arnaud Matilda Mrs. , dressmaker, dwl 822 Larkin 
Arnaud M. P., dwl 822 Larkin 
Arnaud Peter, boxmaker Myers, Oilman & Co., dwl 12 

Willow, nr Valencia 
Arnberger Frank J., musician, dwl 1305 Montgomery 
Arndt Rudolph, laborer Bay Sugar Refinery 
Arnell Wilson J., driver, dwl S s Greenwich, bet Scott 

and Pierce 
Ames Daniel, clerk, dwl 1329 Bush 
Arnesen Soren, packer Edward C. Slorah, dwl 906 Filbert 
Arnest John, operator Bradley & Rulofson, res Oakland 
Arnett Henry, steward Hose No. 5, S. F. F. D., dwl S s 

Market, bet Tenth and Eleventh 
Arnett Nathaniel H., engineer, dwl Market, bet Tenth 

and Eleventh 
Arnheim Gustave S., jeweler Richard W. Jackson, dwl 8 

Steuart 
Arnheim Herman, jeweler Richard W. Jackson, dwl 8 

Steuart 
Arnheim Julius S., drugs and medicines, 24 Steuart, dwl 

8 Steuart 
Arnheim Samuel S., cigars and stationery, 8 Steuart 
Arnheim William S., jeweler and watchmaker, 8 Steuart 
Arnhold Hugo, salesman Lilienthal & Co., dwl 527 Turk 
Arnhold Philip, confectionery baker, dwl Gardner House, 

812 Montgomery 
Arno Petro, seaman, dwl 418 Drumm 
Arnold A. ; capitalist, dwl Lick House 
Arnold A. Mrs., millinery goods, 1400 Polk 
Arnold Adam, butcher Catlow & Johnson, dwl Eleventh 

Av, bet P and Q, South S. F. 
Arnold Anna (widow), dwl Powell Av, nr Mission Road 
Arnold Augustus D., sawyer D. A. Macdonald & Co., dwl 

156 Third 
Arnold Austin, cashier Marcus C. Hawley & Co., dwl 

Lick House 
Arnold B. E., wholesale butcher, Fourth Av, nr M, South 

S. F., dwl NE cor Twenty-third and Guerrero 
Arnold Bros. (C. M. and G. C), real-estate and money- 
brokers, 423 Kearny 
Arnold Catharine (widow), dwl 11 Kearny 
Arnold Charles W., bookkeeper Edward B. Perrin, dwl 

1114 Market 
Arnold Cyrus M. (Arnold Bros.), dwl N s Twenty-fourth, 

bet Mission and Valencia 



. 



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California Farmers' Mutual Fire Insurance Association, No. 38 California Stre 



P. VA1T SCHAACK <£ CO., 706, 703, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862. 



ARN 



lo.-i 



ASH 



Arnold K. (widow), dwl 1017 Polk 

Arnold !•:., bookkeeper CornweO & McLeod, Arlington 

House 
Arnold KI bridge F., optician, 427 Kearny, dwl 822 Fil- 
bert 
Amol 1 l'erdinand I). O., butcher, dwl cor Twentieth and 

Valencia 
Arnold Frank W., cooperage, 116 Oregon, and 3 Cham- 
bers, dwl 521 Oeta\ in 
Arnold G. C. {Arnold llros.), dwl 272S Mission 

noid George, salesman, 1400 Polk 
Arnold George, teamster, dwl E s Bryant, nr Twentieth 
Arnold George A., clerk Occidental Hotel 
Arnold George G, teacher mathematics Urban Academy, 

dwl Toi Geary 
Arnold George H., merchant, dwl Occidental Hotel 
Arnold Gottlieb, butcher, W s Mission, nr Thirtieth 
Arnold Herbert, porter Russ House 
Arnold Hiram H., cook, dwl cor Harrison and Spear 
Arnold James \V\, bath-housekeeper, dwl foot of Hyde 
Arnold .lames \V., local policeman, dwl cor Beale and 
Howard 
mold John F., conductor Clay St Hill R. R., dwl 1503 
Leavenworth 
Vroold Joseph {Arnold &■ Thorp), dwl 331 Third 
fanold Joseph, miner, dwl 128 Post 
Arnold Libbey L., teacher, dwl 327 O'Farrell 
Arnold Louis, dwl 4 Vallejo PI, rear 
Arnold Marcus P., lettercarrier Post-office, dwl 1503 Leav 
Irnold Matthew, machinist Union Iron Works, dwl 82 

Natoma 

Irnold N. H., grainer, dwl 315 Minna 
Lrnold Noah S. {N. S. Arnold d- Co.), dwl 1306 Pine 
llt>OLI» N. S. «& CO., hardware commission mer- 
chants and manuf agents, 310 California 
irnold Otto, collector London and San Francisco Bank, 

dwl 719 Sutter , 
onold Otto, workman Broadway Brewery, dwl 409 Pac 
mold Philip, cook, dwl 1319 Kearny 
mold Richard, mason, dwl 016 Minna 
mold Rufus W., teamster Sedgley & Davis, dwl 1622 

Jessie 
mold T. D., lettercarrier Post-office, dwl S s Twentieth, 

nr Guerrero 
mold Thomas C, salesman Hecht Bros. & Co., dwl 107 

Ridley 
mold Thomas J., chief engineer Board State Harbor 

Commissioners, office 10 California, res Oakland 
mold Uriah K., bookkeeper Greenebaum Bros., dwl 

1017 Polk 
mold William H. , clerk, dwl 7 Russ 
rnoll William H., grainer, dwl 315 Minna 
mold William T., printer New York Gallery, dwl 7 Russ 
mold W. T., clerk, dwl 131 Montgomery 
mold & Thorp {Joseph A mold and John B. Thorp), 

wood and coal, 333 Third 
ItXOT XATHAXIEL D., manager Vulcan Iron 

Works, dwl 2615 Mission 
rnot Nathaniel D., dwl 2510 Clay 
8 mott Thos., expressman, cor Fourth and Howard, dwl 
984 Harrison 
rnoudts L. Mme., artificial flowers, 420 Sutter 
■stein Eugene {Stein, Simon <£- Co.), dwl 332 Eddy 
mstein Ludwig, bookkeeper Stein, Simon & Co., dwl 

208 Eddy 
■nthe George, cook Palace Hotel 
tt Titz Frederick, carpenter, dwl 256i Jessie 
; piy Gustav L., salesman, dwl 708 Leavenworth 
on Leopold, paperhanger, dwl 4 Russ 
ondt Edward, upholsterer, dwl 729 Clementina 
onsohn Bernhard, dwl 252 Minna 
'onsohn lsidor {Jacobs tfc A.), dwl Pacific, bet Van Ness 

Av and Polk 

onson Abraham, furniture, 1320 Stock, dwl 643 Vallejo 
KO\SO\ «. *t CO. {Adolph P. Craner), pawn- 
brokers, 110 Kearny 
onson George (6-'. Aronson cfc Co.), dwl 514 Eddy 
onson Jacob, merchant, dwl 215 Sixth 
onson Julius, clerk Colman Bros., dwl 515 Sac 
snson P. N., dwl Palace Hotel 
onstein Adolph, physician, office 29 Kearny, dwl 520 

Jones 
Dtta Giav, vegetables, 32 Colombo Market 
p Charles, carpenter, dwl 39 Minna 
tie Antonio, cook Francisco Bazzuro, dwl 105 Pacific 
?e Dominic, fruits, etc., 639 Post 
?er Albert U. {Arper Bros.), dwl 2132 Howard 
ier Brothers {A Ibert D. and Walter), collectors, 533 
Kearny 



Arper George W., machlneband QaL Kills, dwl !U] Sow | 

Arper Tl as, machinist K. Korbel .v Bros., dwl 2182 How 

Arper W alter {Arper Bros.), dwl 2182 Howard 

Arpin Edward, conk William Weston, dwl 8 st.»-kt.>n 

Arpe Herman, laborer, dwl 82 Golden 

Arques Clemente, real estate, offloe 4 and :. Konteomen 

Block, dwl 1284 Btookton 
Arrambide John is., cigars and tobaooo, and monaybrokar, 

611 Montgomery, dwl 7.v.> Harrison 
Arrcola Isabella (widow), dwl 6M Union 
Arrigoni Napoleon, frescopalnter, dwl 1910 Maeon 
Arrillaga Santiago, teacher piano, 128 Third 
Arrington Nicholas T., bookkeeper Newton Bros. & Co., 

dwl 1828 O'Farrell 
Arrington William B., clerk forwarding department 

Wells, Fargo & Co., res Berkeley 
Arrison Henry, carpenter, dwl 27 Jessie nr Seventh 
Arrive Pierre, florist gardner, dwl cor Fifteenth and 

Galinto 
Arrows August, laborer E. Artigues & Co., dwl S a Fifth 

Av, nr R. It. Av, South S. F. 
Arrowsmith Augustus T, bookkeeper T. Whltely &Co., 

dwl 461 Natoma 
Arrowsmith David B., insurance agent, office 424 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 912 Washington 
Arrowsmith Henry (Parrat, Arrowsmith <fc Co.), dwl 

Stevenson's Building, room ;;:i 
Arrowsmith Joseph, dwl 24 Glen Park Av 
Arroyo Yanuario E. {J. Trejos ( f- Co.), dwl 11 Second Av 
ART ASSOCIATION SAX FRANCISCO, D. P. Bel 

knap secretary, rooms 430 Pine 
Arteche Frank, laborer Union Box Factory, dwl Jackson 

bet Powell & Mason 
Artenouse Victor, cook, dwl 116 Vallejo 
Artet Jean, cutler, dwl 3 Clay Av 
Arth George, stonecutter, dwl 432 Broadway 
Arthur August S., cook Herman Sahrbacher, dwl 250 

Fourth 
Arthur Charles, clerk, dwlNW cor Twenty-fifth & Mission 
Arthur Edward, laborer, dwl 804 Kearny 
Arthur E. M., paying teller Nevada Bank of San Francis- 
co, res Oakland 
Arthur Eva S. (widow), dwl NW cor Twenty-fifth and Miss 
Arthur George N. {J. 1). Arthur a- Son), res Oakland 
Arthur J. D. & Son{George X. Arthur), farm and express 

wagons, office NW cor Davis and Pine 
Arthur John D. {J. D. Arthur tt Son), res Oakland 
Arthur Matthew, machinist, dwl 530 Third 
Arthur Pierre, waiter Louisa Drouilhat, dwl 634 Pacific 
Arthur William S., bakery, 259 Third 
Articary Michael, carpenter, dwl 426 Vallejo, rear 
Artigues E. & Co. {Jean and Louit A rtijues), butchers, 
14 San Francisco Market and S s Fifth Av, nr Rail- 
road Av, South S. F. 
Artigues Emile {E. A rtigues <k Co.), dwl S s Fifth Av, bet 

Railroad Av and N, South S. F. 
Artigues Jean {E. Artigues <£• Co.), dwl 321 Union 
Artigues Louis {E. Artigues A Co.), dwl Ss Fifth Av, bet 

Railroad Av and N, South S. F. 
Arubron G., painter, dwl 627 Broadway 
Aryo Phillip, vaquero, dwl Tenth Av, bet N and P, South 

S. F. 
Asal Adolf, liquor saloon, 1237 Mission 
Asami Thomas, waiter Stathopolis & Allione, dwl 566 

Minna 
Asb John, seaman, dwl 28 Clay 
Asberg Frank, surveyor, dwl 718 Vallejo 
Asbestos Felting and Paint Co., J. L. Merrill agent, office 

314 Townsend 
Asbridge Thomas, first assistant engineer stm Gaelic, 0. 

& U. S. S. Co. 
Asch Benjamin, barber William Landgrabe, dwl 417 ' Hem 
Aseh Julius, cooper bark Gava, dwl 870 Fofaom 
Asch Simon, salesman Joseph W. Stamper, dwl 415 Clem 
Asch Wolff, furrier, dwl 417.1 Clementina 
Ascheck Henry, marblecutter John Daniel & Co., dwl 881 

Jessie 
Ascheim Edward M., merchant, dwl 17 Third 
Ascheimer James, merchant, dwl 067 Market 
Ascheimer M. 8., merchant, dwl 680 Howard 
Ascheimer Samuel J., clerk, dwl 860 Market 
Aschen Ernest (Hrin.-maiui ,f Aschen), dwl SE cor Leav- 
enworth and Vallejo 
Ascherson Eniil, clerk Hebrew Observer, dwl 4:J2 Clem 
Asehheim I. J., monevbroker, 419 Sansom, dwl 812 Kear 
Aschman William {Meanings and A.), dwl 1516 Powell 
Aseroft Henry, dwl 600 Jones 

ASH BROTHERS {Leo, Jacob, and Hrrrman). im- 
porters and jobbers clothing, NW cor Bat and Bush 



■rjEFIC COAST BUSINESS DIKECTORY, 1376-78, H. G. Langley, Publisher, S. F. 

8 



D. "W. Laird, Manufacturing Jeweler, "Wholesale and Retail, cor. Merchant and Mo 




Ash David P., blacksmith, dwl 24 Verona PI 
Ash Edward, porter Russ House 
Ash Herrman (Ash Brothers), dwl 1355 Post 
Ash Isadore, furrier, 329 Third 
Ash Jacob (Ash Brothers), res New York 
Ash Leo (Ash Brothers), dwl 1355 Post 
Ash M. Mrs., dwl 1142£ Market 
Ash Mary (widow), dwl 117 Natoma 
Ash Mathew, barkeeper John E. Richards, dwl S s Mis- 
sion, nr Thirteenth 
Ash Peter, laborer, dwl 551 Minna 
Ash Robert, attorney at law, dwl 115 Eddy 
Ash Thomas P., phonographic reporter, dwl 17 Grand Av 
Ash W., tailor, dwl 417 Clementina 
Ash. See Asche and Ashe 
Ashburger John, bookkeeper, dwl 1307 Stockton 
ASHKCRNER WILLIAM, mining engineer, office 240 

Montgomery, dwl 1014 Pine 
Ashbury Frank, plumber, dwl 1105 Powell 
ASHIS11RY MONROE, ex-auditor city and county, 

dwl Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Ashby Elisha W., attorney at law, office 533 Kearny, dwl 

907 Stockton 
Ashby Lyman, carpenter Mark Hopkins, dwl 414 Pacific 
Ashcroft John, plasterer, dwl 719 Howard 
Ashcroft Joseph carver West Coast Furniture Co., dwl 5 

Burcham PI 
Ashcroft William, captain U. S. stm Gen. McPherson, dwl 

1208 Jackson 
Ashdown Archibald, accountant, office and dwl 507 Mont 
Ashe Caroline L. (widow), dwl 512 Eddy 
Ashe Gregory, porter John E. Richards, dwl 248.j Clara 
Ashe Matthew, barkeeper, dwl E s Mission, nr Lizzie 
Ashe Patrick, laborer Henry S. Dorland, dwl E s Mission, 

nr Lizzie 
Asher A. F., clothing, 408 Fourth 
Asher Alexander B., policeman, City Hall, dwl 10 Willow 

Av 
Asher Charles L., dwl 44 Third 
Asher Coleman, cigars and stationery, 1306 Polk 
Asher G. W., bootblack J. B. Adams, dwl 610 Broadway 
Asher Henry, merchant, dwl 212 Sutter 
Asher Morris L., clerk, 1306 Polk 
Asher Simon (Asher & Smith), dwl 107 Virginia 
Asher & Smith (Simon Asher and Hiram Smith), oil 

cloth manufs, 325 Davis 
Ashim S., merchant, dwl 44 Third 
Ashley Anne (widow), dwl 712 Bush 
Ashley Charles G., dwl 308 Sutter 
Ashley Delos R., clerk, dwl 712 Bush 
Ashley John, dwl 33 Fifth 
Ashley John, storekeeper, Brooklyn Hotel 
Ashley Pacific L., porter Cal. Furniture Manuf. Co., dwl 

712 Bush 
Ashley S. J. (widow), dwl 102 Stockton 
Ashley W. H., accountant, dwl 120 Sutter 
Ashley W. H. Mrs., dressmaker, 120 Sutter 
Ashman William, groceries and liquors, cor Stockton and 

Vallejo, dwl 1518 Powell, rear 
Ashman William, lumberman, Pier 12, Steuart 
Ashmead Gustavus S. (Ashmead <fc Kellum), dwl SE cor 

Mariposa and Florida 
Ashmead & Kellum (G. S. Ashmead and C. D. Kellum), 

carpenters and builders, 5 Beale 
Ashmore Thomas, with Joseph S. Marshall, dwl 308 

Sutter 
Ashmore William, storekeeper Cosmopolitan Hotel, dwl 

8 Dale PI 
Ashmore William E., clerk, dwl 625 Stevenson 
ASHTON CHARLES, real-estate agent, 120 Sutter, 

dwl 9 Hubbard 
Ashton Charles S., dwl 2912 Fillmore 
Ash ton Lydia Mrs., dwl 100 Shotwell 
Ashton William C, with Renton, Holmes & Co., dwl 408 

Bryant 
Ashweel Charles, cabinetmaker, dwl 221 Sixth 
Ashworth Thomas, capitalist, dwl 806 McAllister 
Ask James, telegraph operator, dwl 1050 Howard 
Askey Armstrong, wharfinger North Point Wharf, dwl 

106 Francisco 
Asklund Isaac, laborer Cal. Sugar Refinery, dwl NW cor 

Bryant and Eighth 
ASMANN AROLPH, importer fancy groceries and 

manufacturer caviar, 32 California Market, dwl E s 

Jersey, bet El Dorado aad Alameda 
Asmus John, farmer, dwl E s San Jos6 Road, nr Six-mile 

House 
Asmus John, laborer National Flour Mills, dwl 1597 

Turk 



Asmussen William, groceries and liquors, NW cor Bryant 

and Eighth, and NE cor Harrison and Eighth 
Aspell Henry, shipcarpenter Middlemas & Boole, Pier 19, 

Steuart 
Aspen William, calker L. S. Allen, dwl 106 Steuart 
Aspinsolo Fernando, dwl cor Pacific and Kearny 
Aspinwall Peter, messman stm Gaelic, O. & O. S. S. Co. 
Asplandh Hugo, dwl 812 Kearny 
Asprul William, Ship Calkers' Assn, 118 First 
Assalino Nicolas, tailor Wright & Harmon, dwl S s Pre 

cita PI, nr Gunnison Av, bernal Heights 
Assalino Salvator, head cook Brooklyn Hotel 
Assanger Elizabeth Miss, dwl 3 Mary Lane 
ASSAl'ER STATE, Louis Falkenau, office 421 Mont 
Asselin John, carpenter California Mills, dwl 563 Missioi 
Assell Perra, cook Golden Eagle Hotel, 402 Broadway 
Asseln John, carpenter, dwl North Pac. Hotel 
Assessment Guide, Charles E. Pfeifer manager, office 42; 

Washington 
ASSESSOR CITY AN» COUNTY, office 22 City Hall 

first floor 
Assion Henry S., tai'or, dwl 1418 Powell 
Assion Joseph, merchant tailor, 205 Montgomery, dw 

348 Third 
Assion Joseph S., tailor, dwl 1418 Powell 
ASSISTANT SUPERINTENDENT RAILWAY 

MAIL SERVICE, office 606 Montgomery 
Asspee Madis, laborer, dwl 112 Tehama, rear 
Asten Ferdinand O., costumer, 16 Geary, and liquor 88 

loon, 3 Dupont 
Asten T., laborer A. M. Simpson & Bro., 1 Howard 
Aster George, bookbinder Ludwig Radius, dwl 1212 Cla 
Asthan Charles, steward stm Reform, Jackson St.Whai 
Aston Daniel, painter, dwl 514 Bush 
Aston Isaac, engineer, dwl 227 Main 
Aston James, gaslitter, dwl 461 Jessie 
Aston Sarah (widow), dwl 461 ..'essie 
ASTOK ULOCK, 631 Sacramento, cor Webb 
Astoria Fishery, Ceorge W. Hume proptr, office 31 

Front 
Astral M., dwl 733 Market 
ASTREOO ANTHONY, Astredo's Exchange, G 

Washington, dwl 914 Vallejo 
Astrico John, book agent A. L. Bancroft & Co., dwl 31 

Montgomery Av 
Astrito Givolani, fisherman, dwl 26 Washington 
Asztalos Mary Mrs., milliner, dwl 529 Greenwich 
Asztalos Samuel, cabinetmaker Pac. U. W. Furoitu 

Manuf. Co., dwl 529 Greenwich 
Atcheson Robert, clerk, dwl 258£ Eighth 
Atchinson B. M. (B. M. Atchinson <fc Co.), res East Oa 

land 
ATCHINSON B. M. «ft CO. (Edward L. Cuttei 

dairy produce and provisions, 16, 17 and 28-30 Ce 

tre Market 
Atchison M. Mrs., dressmaker, dwl 223 Dupont 
Atchinson Silas, broker, dwl 411 Sansom 
Atchinson Thomas, dwl 314 Bush 
Atenio L., dwl cor Pacific and Kearny 
Athanasiade Marco, fruit dealer, dwl 634 Vallejo 
Athearn Charles G. (Athearn <fc Co.), dwl 813 Laguna 
Athearn Frank, clerk Wells, Fargo & Co., dwl 1707 Le 
Athearn Joseph H. (Athearn <£■ Co.), dwl 17 Second Av 
Athearn William, clerk forwarding department Wei 

Fargo & Co., dwl 1707 Leavenworth 
Athearn & Co. (Charles G. and Joseph H. Athear 

groceries, provisions, and ship stores, 6 Steuart 
Atherton Alexander, architect California Theater, dwl 

Minna 
Atherton Faxton D., capitalist, office 705 Sansom, : 

Fair Oaks, San Mateo Co. 
Atherton Faxton D. Jr. (J. E. Cook & Co.), res Fl 

Oaks, San Mateo Co. 
Atherton George H. B. (Stanford & A.), res Fair Oa 

San Mateo Co. 
Atherton Jacob, shoemaker Einstein Bros. & Co 

Clara, bet Fourth and Fifth 
Atherton S. Lord, dwl 523 Kearny 
Athey Andrew, laborer, dwl 227 Second 
Athol Frank, watchmaker F. Stewart, dwl NE cor I 

land and Dolores 
Atkins Ebenezer, packer Yates & Co., dwl 621 Calif or 
Atkins Henry B., groceries and liquors, SE cor O'Far 

and Jones, dwl 2 Rose Av 
Atkins James, clerk, dwl 652 Market 
Atkins John, dwl 120 Perry 
Atkins Joseph, dwl 30 Kearny 
Atkins Joseph, machinist, dwl 111 Silver 
Atkins Joseph, tinsmith, Pacific Mail S. S. Co.'s Wliar 



California Farmers' Mutual Fire Insurance Association, No. 38 California SI 



:. P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 706, 703, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1362. 



ATK 



107 



AIM J 



M 



Atkins Joseph, waiter Lick House 

\ t k • i • - Robert, dwl 26 sixth 

Atkins Robert 0. (Orr <(■ A tkins). dwl 608 Goary 

Atkins Robert M., cook sloop Norman, Washington St. 

Wharf 

Atkinson , dwl -tor. Powell 

Atkinson Amelia Miss, dressmaker Mrs. K. M. Dunning, 

dwl 22 Turk 
Atkinson C. Elwood, carbuilder, dwi E s Columbia PI, nr 

Parker, Berna! Heights 
Atkinson David, proptr California Laundry, Russ Alley, 

bet Bush and Pine, dwl W s Church, nr Twenty 

Third 
Atkinson Francis, fireman Engine No. 6, S, P. F. D., dwl 

147.} Shipley 
Atkinson George, carpenter William Kerr, res Oakland 
Atkinson George, clerk General Freight Office Central 

Pae. R. R., NE cor Fourth and Townsend, res Oakland 
Atkinson George, mine owner, dwl West End House, 

Brenham PI 
Atkinson George F., fruits and vegetables, 237 Sixth, dwl 

12 Tehama, rear 
Atkinson George M., collector Brown & Desmond, dwl 

631 Webster 
Atkinson Henry, boxmaker Union Box Factory, res Oak- 
land 
Atkinson James, bathman Sanitarium Baths, foot Powell 
ATKINSON JAMES, importer and dealer fine wines 

and liquors, 1021 Market and 538 Market, dwl 41 

Tehama 
Atkinson John C, chairmaker, dwl NW cor Taylor and 

Market 
Atkinson Joseph B. (L. Atkinson <£" Co.), res Philadelphia 
Atkinson Joseph H., dwl 1032 Broadway 
Atkinson L. & Co. (J. B. Atlcimon), wholesale shirt and 

collar warehouse, 22 Sansom 
Atkinson Louis (L. Atkinson ct Co.), dwl 405 Fowell 
ATKINSON, LYON «l CO. (Thomas T. Atkinson, 

William, H. Lyon, Aaron Doud, and Henry L. 

Cohen), stockbrokers, 405J California 
Atkinson Nathan, real estate, office 507 Montgomery, dwl 

807 Tyler 
Atkinson Rose (widow), dwl 371 Minna 
Atkinson Thomas, dwl 24 Howard 
Atkinson Thomas, laborer, dwl SW cor Columbia and 

Sixteenth 
Atkison Thomas, laborer Robert P. Kelley, dwl Long 

Bridge 
Atkinson Thomas, real estate, dwl W s Church nr 

Twenty-third 
Atkinson Thomas E., bookkeeper George D. Gardiner & 

Co., dwl 218 Eighteenth 
Atkinson Thomas T. (Atkinson, Lyon <fc Co.), dwl 112 

Hyde 
Atkinson William, clerk H. Weber, dwl NE cor Twenty- 
third and Mission. 
Atkinson William, sailmaker John S. Blakiston, dwl 73 

Oregon 
Atkinson William J., surgeon Pacific Mail S. S. City of 

Sydney, dwl Palace Hotel 
ATLANTIC AND PACIFIC TELEGRAPH CO. 

(Central Pacific Division). Leland Stanford president, 

Richard P. Hammond general manager, F. L. Van- 

denburgh superintendent, John G. Bloomer city 

manager, office 507 California; branches Grand Hotel, 

Lick House, Palace Hotel, SE cor Front and Sacra- 
mento, Oakland Ferry foot Market, and cor Fourth 

and Townsend 
Atlantic Consolidated Mining Co. (Storey Co., Nev. ), 

Peter Robertson secretary, office 330 Pine, room 57 
Atlantic Garden, C. Hildebrand and L. Heydenaber proptrs 

310 Fraucisco 
Atlantic Giant Powder Co., H. Pichoir secretary, office 10 

California 
ATLANTIC n©l T SE, Michael McDonell proptr, 20 Sac 
Atlantic Straw Works, Forrest & Co. proptrs, 132 Fourth 
Atlas Fire Insurance Co. of Hartford, Hutchinson, Mann 

& Smith agents, office 314 California 
Atlas Iron Works, Husing & Jardine proptrs, 225 and 227 

Beale 
Atler David, upholsterer, dwl 3 Harrison Av 
Attal Marks, jeweler Edwards & Tuckey, dwl 165jTehama 
Attell Seymour, tailor, 640£ Howard 
Atterbury Alexander, bookkeeper James N. McCune, dwl 

617 Valencia 
Attinger Frederick, Austrian M. Bene v. Soc, 71 New 

Montgomery 
Attinger George, cabinetmaker Knorp, Schiller & Co., dwl 

19 Dupont 



Attinger Gottlieb, boot and shoemaker, 117 Leidi 

d.vl SI Morton 
Attinger John (Wolfe ^ A.), dwl 242 Minna 
Attinore Martin, laborer Antonio Mitchell, dwl Weill .v. 
Attridge Annie, domestic Chas. Mailer, Loll Butter 
Attridge Arthur, bootmaker Kiii-t.in Bros. & Ob., dwi 

W s Noe, bet Market and Fifteenth 
Attridge Edward, laborer, dwl loin Filbert 
Attridge James, laborer J. F. Haycock & Co., dwl 414 

Broadway 
Attridge Th.,' laborer, dwl 134 Fourth 
Attridge Thomas, laborer Lewis p. Sage, dwl 718 ltdwy 
Attridge Thomas, porter, dwl 1807 Broadway 
Att.vater Thomas, bootblack, NW cor California and 

Montgomery, dwl cor Davis and Washington 
Attwood Melville, consulting and mining engineer, dwl 

722 Bush 
Atwell F.dward E. (Atwell <(• Darius), dwl 71". Howard 
Atwell Martha (widow), dwl 1001 Minna 
Atwell & Darius (Edward E. Atm 11 and Eenrg Darius), 

butchers, 12 Union Market 
Atwill Joseph F. (A twill ,t- West), res Oakland 
Atwill & West (Joseph F. Atwill and Harry R. West), 

proprietors Western Mining Agency, office 419 Cali- 
fornia, room 27 
Atwood Amaziah S., conductor Market St. R. R,, dwl 529 

Valencia 
Atwood Charles, seaman, dwl 1322 Kearny 
Atwood C. L. Mrs., teacher Girls High School, dwl 1511 

Clay 
Atwood Ephriam A., dwl 1511 Clay 
Atwood Ernest C, machinist William T. Garratt 
Atwood George E. (Nichols & AX dwl 189 Perry 
Atwood George W., teamster E. Lord, dwl Ws Eighth, 

bet Brannan and Bryant, rear 
Atwood William T., assistant secretary Pacific Stock Ex- 
change, dwl 215 Kearny 
Atzeroth Frederick (Bacttge <b A.), dwl Oregon, nr 

Drumm 
Auberry Charles, metalroofcr Conlin & Roberts 
Aubert Albert, hams, bacon, etc., 10 S. F. Market, dwl 3 

Graham PI 
Aubert F., cook French Hospital, dwl S s Bryant, bet 

Fifth and Sixth 
Aubert J., laborer Miners' Restaurant, dwl cor Dupont 

and Broadway 
Aubert James M., physician, office and dwl 504 Kearny 
Aubert Paul J., jeweler, dwl 620 Fulton 
Aubert Paul L., jeweler Cal. Jewelry Co., dwl 1314 0'Far- 

rell 
Aubonnier August, proptr Europe Hotel, 109 Dupont 
Aubrey Charles A., tinsmith Coneil & Roberts, dwl 8 Tay 
Aubrey Charles B., clerk J, R. Erringer Jr., dwl cor 

Twenty-third and Chattanooga 
Auchick John C, sash and blindmaker, dwl 869 Folsom 
Auclau Francois, Franco- American Hotel, 629 Front and 

207 Pacific 
Audemard Mine. , laundry, 332 Sutter 
AudiffreJ Hvpolite, wood dealer, dwl 1824 Bush 
AUDITOR* CITY AND COUNTY, office 3 City Hall, 

first floor 
Audley John, dwl 613 Pine 
Audley Patrick, cardriver, dwl 279 Tehama 
Audre'opela G., fruit dealer, dwl COT Davis and Clay 
Auer Diego, blacksmith, dwl 708 Battery 
Auerbach Alfred, fringemaker Fromm a Schaefer, dwl 14 

Harriett 
Auerbach August, clerk M. Brandenstein & Co., dwl 709 

O' Fan-ell 
Auerbach Charles M., assistant bookkeeper Levi Strauss 

& Co., dwl 1310 Larkin 
Auerbach Julius J., physician, office and dwl 81QJ Stock 
Auerbach L. & Co. (Simon L. Goldberg), importers and 

dealers cigars and tobacco, 309 Fast, factor) 228 Bat 
Auerbach Leopold, merchant, dwl 518 o'Farrell 
Auerbach Louis (A uerbach .f Mirltael), res Oakland 
Auerbach Louis (L. Auerbach .r Co.), dwl 14 Harriett 
Auerbach & Michael (Louis Auerbach and Joseph 

Michael), wholesale and retail cigars and tobacc> 

day 

Aufrichtig Morris, manuf jewelry, 2\ Sixth, dwl .17 Stev 
Augee Louis, carpenter, dwl 1857 Stevenson 
Auger B. E. (B. E. Auger <fc Co.), dwl 828 Howard 
AUGER B. E. «£ CO.. importers and commission 
merchants, and agents Buena Vista Vinieultural So- 
ciety, 409 Battery 
Auger Florentine Mrs. (nte Drayuer), millinery, 121 Stock 
Auger John, bakery, 911 Pacific 
Auger Lambert, optician John C. Sack, dwl 525 Tehama 



ACIHC COAST BUSINESS DIRECTORY Contains Addresses 60,000 Merchants. 



JEWELRY made to order and REPAIRED by D. W. Laird, 613 Montgomery. 




Auglin Charles, seaman, dwl 117 Drumm 
Augsburgh Frederick (Faweeti & A.), dwl 63 Minna 
Au>'ur Lewis S. (A. T. Sherwood & Co.), dwl 17 Tyler 
August Emanuel, laborer Carter Bros., dwl 60S Sixth 
August John, laborer S. F. Grading Co.,. dwl Long Bridge, 

foot Fourth 
August Manual, carpenter, 608 and 610 Sixth 
August Walter, compositor Donald Bruce, dwiJJ^Dal© 
Augusta Frank, cabinetmaker, dwl 106 Minna 
Auguste Josephine (widow), dressmaker, dwl 638 Vallejo 
Auguste Del Sol, cartman, dwl 362 Natoma 
Auguste Jean, pantryman Maison Doree, dwl Sacramento, 

bet Dupont and Stockton 
Augustin Piouquie, laundryman Ganco & Boyer, dwl S s 

Fell, bet Van Ness Av and Polk 
Augustine Morris, bookkeeper Rosenbaum & ^Friedman, 

dwl 23 Kearny 
Augustine William, cabinetmaker William G. Weir, 9 

Drumm 
Augustiny John (Saggau & A.), dwl 108 Fell 
Augustus Frank, varnisher Kragen & Co., dwl 106jMinna 
Augustus Joseph, painter, dwl 1119 Montgomery 
Aukens Henry, seaman, dwl S20 Battery 
Auker Ibusina, waiter, dwl 421 Bush 
Auld Fannie Miss, teacher elocution, dwl 1722 Bush 
Auld George, fireman Southern Pae. R. R. 
Auld James, salesman David Porter, dwl 2210 Pine 
^ult H. W., conductor Southern Pac. R. R. 
Ault Joseph P., hostler, dwl 235 Minna 
Ault M., miller National Flour Mills, dwl 28 McAllister 
Ault Martha M. Mrs., adjuster coiner's departments. S. 

Mint, dwl 513 Taylor 
Auman Frederick, saloonkeeper, dwl 508 Broadway 
Aungst Henry, porter Marcus C. Hawley & Co., dwl 54 

Minna 
Auradou A. Leon (Auradou <k Tortell), dwl 520 Merch 
Auradou & Tortell {A. L. Auradou and William Tortell), 

dealers game and poultry, Clay St. Market 
Aurear Philomena Miss, dressmaker Mrs. A. E. Gilbert, 

dwl cor Vallejo and Montgomery Av 
Aureguy Miguelay, lodgings, 1024 Broadway 
Aureola Gold and Silver Mining Co. (Lyon Co., Nev.), 

Thad S. Fitch secretary, office 240 Mont, room 1 
Aurick Charles, seaman, dwl 415 East 
Aurignac Marcelin, boquet stand, Lick House Block, dwl 

cor Pacific and Stockton 
Aurouze Marius, hairdressing saloon, 203 Montgomery 

Av, dwl 738 Vallejo 
Aurrocoechea J. , real estate, dwl 759 Harrison 
Ausman Otto H., varnisher John A. Shaber & Co., dwl 

254 Tehama 
Austermuhle Charles, cook Schramm & Schnabel, dwl 213 

Prospect PI 
AUSTIN ALEXANDER (J. M. Walker & Co.), dwl 

Occidental Hotel 
Austin Alexander, porter S. S. Pelican, Folsom St. Wharf 
Austin Arthur C, invoice clerk Linforth, Kellogg & Co., 

res Oakland 
AUSTIN B. C, tin can and box factory, 414 Merchant, 

dwl 1520 Tas'lor 
Austin Benjamin, carpenter, dwl 41 Louisa 
Austin B. F., gilder, S s Mission, opp Woodward's Gardens 
Austin Charles, porter John Goble, Long Bridge 
Austin Charles W., stonecutter Larseneur & Sheerin, dwl 

404 Bryant 
Austin David S., first officer Pacific Mail S. S. City^of 

San Francisco, dwl 713 Bush 
Austin Edward C, engineer, dwl 335 Tehama 
Austin Edwin, with Renton, Holmes & Co., dwl 12 Te- 
hama PI 
Austin Emmet, bookkeeper S. L. Mastick & Co., res 

Oakland 
Austin Frank B., editor New Age, office 420 Kearny, dwl 

Grand Hotel 
Austin H. , with Barrecco & Mussante, dwl 10 Margaret PI 
Austin Henry, dentist, office and dwl 634 Washington 
Austin Henry S. (Thomas H. Selby & Co.), res Stockton 
Austin Isaac, engineer stm Continental, dwl 227 Main 
Austin Isaac V. , dwl 1719 Jessie 
Austin John, fruits, dwl 2015J Mission 
Austin Joseph (C. S. Crittenden & Co.), and port warden, 

office 525 Front, dwl Palace Hotel 
Austin Joseph, drayman Crane, Hastings & Co., dwl 717 

Natoma 
Austin Minnie F. Mrs., principal Clarke Institute, SE cor 

O'Farrell and Mason, dwl 22S Capp 
Austin Orlando H., plasterer, dwl 227 Second 
Austin Otto, carpenter, dwl 20 Commercial 
Austin Richard, seaman, dwl 123 Jackson 



Austin Samuel, packer O. Lawton & Co., dwl 1614 Post 
Austin Thomas, carpenter, dwl Philadelphia House 
Austin Thomas A., machinist Pendergast & Smith, dwl 

310 Ninth 
Austin Thompson, surveyor, dwl 1205 Polk 
Auston William H., clerk, dwl 2524 Clay 
Austrian Mutual Benevolent Society, rooms 71 New 

Montgomery 
AUSTRO -HUNGARIAN EMPIRE, Gottlieb A. E.. 

Muecke consul, office 109 California, room 8 
Autagne George, laundryman, dwl W s and nr San Mi- 
guel Station 
Auteuil George D., conductor, dwl 698 Sixth 
Auvery Frank, teamster Rider, Somers & Co. 
Auvray Jean, teamster, dwl 36 Sacramento 
Auxillery Samuel, dwl 929 Washington 
Avan John, policeman City Hall, dwl 13 Tehama 
Avanara Juan, fireman Pacific Mail S. S. Salvador 
Avato B., cook Baltazar Segui, dwl 629 Davis 
Ave Frank, laborer Pac. Distilling and Refining Co., dwl 

SW cor Chestnut and Pierce 
Avens John, Ship Calkers' Assn, 118 First 
Avenue House, Leon Pieper proptr, 807-819 Kearny 
Averan Clemence Mrs., dressmaker, 627 Union 
Averan Jacob, carpenter, dwl 627 Union 
Averell Wilson, drayman, NE cor Front and Oregon.vdwli 

564J Howard 
Averill Jackson L., bookkeeper H. M. Black & Co., 851 

Market 
Averman William C. , speculator, dwl 410 Broadway 
Avers Henry J., billiard saloon, 801 Kearny 
Avers James, bootmaker, dwl Montgomery Hotel, 227" 

Second 
Avery A. N. Mme., physician, office and dwl 204 Sutter 
Aver^' Clark, carpenter, dwl 1914 Union 
Avery Daniel W., machinist West Coast Furniture Co.,, 

dwl 177 Perry, nr Fourth 
Avery Dean R. (i>. 11. Avery <£• Co.), dwl 1911 Polk 
Avery D. R. & Co., fruit and vegetables, 18 and 19 Centre 

Market 
Avery Edgar O. , clerk Rincon Point Warehouse, dwl E s 

Minnesota, bet Mariposa and Solano 
Avery Elihu, master mariner, dwl E s Minnesota, bet 

Mariposa and Solano 
Avery E. M. Mrs. (widow), dwl 238 Taylor 
Avery Eunice H. (widow), dwl 913 Bryant 
AVERY FRANCIS, secretary Saucelito Land and 

Ferry Co., office 320 Sansom, room 15, dwl 1509t 

Washington 
Avery George, carpenter, dwl 1914 Union 
Avery J. (widow), dwl 433 Jessie 
Avery James, carpenter, dwl 158 Shipley 
Avery Jasper W., carpenter, dwl 1914 Union 
Avery John, dwl 256 Steuart 

Avery John F., coachman John C. Merrill, 14 Stanly PI 
Avery Judson, withD. R. Avery & Co., dwl Minnesota,, 

bet Mariposa and Solano 
Avery M. E. Mrs., dwl 505 Post 
Avery Robert. J., blockmaker Richard C. Hanson & Co.,. 

dwl 1145 Mission 
Avery Ross, carpenter, dwl Precita Av, Bernal Heights 
Avery S. R. Miss, teacher Rincon Grammar School, dwl 

cor Iowa and Solano, Potrero 
Avery & Crosby Silver Mining Co. (Douglas Co., Nev.), 

William A. M. Van Bokkelen secretary, office 320 San- 

som, room 21 
Avisseau Heloise Mrs., nurse, dwl 1513 Stockton, rear 
Avisseau Louis, bookkeeper, dwl 327 Montgomery Av 
Avizac Dominique, butcher, dwl 2011 Bush 
AVY EUGENE, wholesale dealer sheep, and commis- 
sion merchant, office 320 Sansom, dwl 310 Lombard 
Axcell W. H. , carrier Morning Call 
Azel William, dwl 7 Franklin 
Axford William, ironmolder Pac. Iron Works, dwl E s- 

Treat Av, between Twentv-second and Twenty-third 
Axt Ludwick, bootmaker, dwl 936 Howard 
Axtell w alter M., signpainter F. Mansell, 909 Kearny 
Axtell William, manager Programme, dwl 178 Minna 
Axtmann Leopold, bakery, NW cor Hayes and Octavia 
Ayala Alphonse (Press & Ayala),. dwl SE cor Broadway 

and Kearny 

Ayer , dwl 323 Kearny 

Ayer Clarence E., milkman, dwl 224 Page 

Ayer Jonathan R., painter, dwl 235 Eighth 

Ayer Joseph Y., carpenter and builder, dwl 2408 Folsom 

Ayer Milo J., carpenter and builder, dwl 1007 Market 

Ayer Parish L. , carpenter, dwl 309 Ivy Av 

Ayer Washington, physician, office 410 Kearny, dwl 705 

Post 



California Farmers' Mutual Fire Insurance Association, No. 38 California Stre [* 



P. VAN SCHAACX <& CO., 706,708, 710, 712, 711, and 716 Kearny, Established 18C2. 



AYE 



109 



r.\c 



Aver. Sea l\y re 

Ayers , laborer, dwl 12'.) Welsh 

Avers Alonso, glassblower S. F. and Pacific Glass Works, 
dwl 86 Webb 

Avers Charles \V., plasterer, dwl 224 Jessie 

Avers Frederick, liquor saloon, 117 Dupont, dwl 278 Jessie 

Avers George W., laborer, dwl E a Carolina, nr Jackson 

Park 
Ayers Grosvenor P., salesman Osgood & Stetson, dwl 334 

Ellis 

Avers Henry, liquor dealer, dwl 77 Stevenson's Bldg 
Ayers Humphrey, foreman Alta California, dwl 920 

Dolores 
Ayers Ira Jr., with George F. Bragg & Co., and secretary 

Sterling Mining Co., dwl 427 Sutter 
Avers James, lumberman, dwl 415 Bryant 
Avers J. C. (widow), dwl E s Carolina, nr Jackson Park 
Ayers John, blacksmith McAfee, Spiers & Co. 
Ayers John C. , policeman City Hall, dwl 68 Silver 
Ayers John W., plasterer, dwl 224 Jessie 
Ayers Robert E., machinist, dwl E s Carolina, nr Jackson 

Park 
Ayers William, calker Henry J. Ervin, dwl Twelfth Av, 

bet N and P, South S. F. 
Ayers William H. , carpenter, dwl cor Carolina and Santa 

Clara, Potrero 
Ayler Edward, blacksmith's helper John W. Farren, dwl 

54 First 

Ayhvard John, machinist Miner's Foundry, dwl 37 Minna 
Aylward Michael, machinist Miner's Foundry, dwl 37 

Minna 

Aymat Jeanne, laundress French Laundry, dwl 1524 Dup 
Ay res Charles, carpenter, dwl 327 Filbert 
Ayres Consolidated Silver Mining Co. (Douglas Co., Nev.), 

William A. M.Van Bokkelen secretary, office 320 San- 

soni, room 21 
Ayres Emma (widow), dwl 615 Taylor 
Ayres Ezra, dwl 308 Sutter 
Ayres George, tinner E. Pandler 
Ayres Henry, machinist, dwl 552 Linden Av 
Ayres Henrv L., tinsmith Holbrook, Merrill & Co., dwl 

911 Bush 

Ayres John G., office 324}- Montgomery, dwl 431 Geary 
Ayes Joshua L, mining, office 320 Sansom, room 21, res 

Oakland 

Ayres William, dwl 1303 Broadway 
Ayres & Hopkins Silver Mining Co. (Douglas Co., Nev.), 

William A. M.Van Bokkelen secretary, office 320 San- 
som, room 21 
Aztec Pinole Co., Ira Marden & Co. proptrs, office 212 Sac 



IB. 

Bjlack Frank H., compositor Winterburn & Co., dwl 1406 

Pine 
Baago Peter, captain schooner Sina Johnson, dwl cor 

Washington and Drumm 
Baagoe Hans, seaman, dwl North Pacific Hotel 
Baas Charles, barkeeper, dwl 10£ Harriet 
Baaser Ferdinand, distiller, dwl N s Thirteenth Av, bet 

N and P, South S. F. 
Babb Charles, reporter, dwl 17 Third 
Babb Clement E. Rev., editor Occident, office 757 Market 
Babbit Daniel H., carpenter Cal. Mills, dwl 442^ Clem 
Babbitt A. Mrs., spiritual medium, 52 Second, room 3 
Babbitt George N., fanner, dwl 128 Perry 
Babbitt John H. , teamster Pac. Rolling Mills, dwl E s 

Tennessee, nr Solano 
3abcock Benjamin E., capitalist, dwl 8 Mason 
Sabcock Charles, trimmer Carvill Manuf. Co., dwl 110 

Taylor 

Babcock Frederick, carpenter, dwl 2017 Polk 
iabcock George (Babcock d- Gvuld), res Oakland 
Jabcock John, dwl 110 Bush 
labcock Louis G., carpenter, dwl 138 Fourth 
iabcock S. B., laborer, dwl 303 Bryant 
1? iabcock Warren, calker L. S. Allen, 16 Drumm 
Jabeock William (Parrot &■ Co.), dwl 11 Essex 
IABCOCK WILLIAM F. (Parrott & Co.), office 306 

California, dwl 11 Essex 
iabcock W. T. (widow), dwl 313} Elm Av 
iabcock & Gould (George Babcock and Henry Gould), 

commission merchants and proptrs Oakland City 

Flour Mills, office 326 Davis 
Jabcox Jefferson S., mining superintendent, dwl 110 Tay- 
lor 



Baber Edward J., barkeeper Baseman ,v Haquetti 

1:; ansa 
Baber Fanny (widow), dwl 21:. Green 
Babin Landry c, clerk Norbert Landry, dwl 819 Union 
Babklrk Frederick, laborer, dwl 2017 rah 
Babson Edward (C. /.. Taylor dt Co.), res Boston, M 
Babson F. II., clerk stm Mare Island, Front BtWharl 
Babson Beth, architect, office 320 California, room 14, dwl 

2203 Fillmore 
Babylon George P., boilermaker McAfee, Spiers It Co., 

dwl i;>4 Clara 
Baca Pablo (Baca <(• Castanet), dwl s |;u,< 
Baca & Castonos {Pablo Baca and Bartola Cattanoj). 

wholesale sheep butchers, S s Fifth Av, nr Railroad 

Av, Souths. F., office 686 Clay 
Bacarcich Samuel, Austrian M. Benev. Sue, 71 New Mont 
Baccala Dominieo, Swiss Benev. Assn, 627 Commercial 
Baccala Francisco, Swiss Benev. Asan, 627 Commerda] 
Baccala Louis (Bocken it B.), dwl 680 Bacramento 
Baccalla Mansuelo(^l. Petri <fc Co.), dwl Grand PI, nr 

Filbert 
Baccia Antonio, restaurant, 212 Brannan 
Baccia Matteo, clerk Antonio Baccia, dwl 212 Brannan 
Baccus Benjamin, gasfitter Charles J. Reilly, dwl 442 

Greenwich 
Baccus George A., machinist, dwl 442 Greenwich 
Baccus John B., dwl 442 Greenwich 
Baccus Richard T., market, SW cor O'Farrell and Mason, 

dwl 528 O'Farrell 
Baccus Robert J., butcher, dwl 617 Mission 
Baccus. See Backus 

Bace Antonio, Austrian M. Benev. Soc, 71 New Mont 
Bach Abraham, liquor saloon, 108 Sacramento 
Bach Charles, bookkeeper Ferdinand Scherr, dwl 1583 Fol 
Bach Edmund W., bookkeeper Greene & Co., 324A Mont 
Bach E. W., dwl 1534 Mission 
Bach Ferdinand, dwl 512 Fourth 
Bach Frederick W., bookkeeper Kline & Co., dwl 735 

Green 
Bach Henry, porter Lick House 
Bach Herman, salesman, dwl 802 Stockton 
Bach Isaac, driver American Laundry, dwl 610 Sutter 
Bach Isaac, jeweler William Baehr, dwl 37} Qnincv PI 
Bach John, manager United Anaheim Wine Growers' 

Assn, office 321 Montgomery, dwl 2024 Mission 
Bach Louis, hairdresser Jacob Jacobs Jr., dwl 433 Pine 
Bach William, carbuildcr Casebolt & Son, dwl cor Union 

and Octavia 
Bach William, cooper, dwl North Pacific Hotel 
Bacharach Martin, liquor dealer, dwl 417 Bush 
Bachelder Frank J., salesman American Clock Co., dwl 

1111 Pacific 

Bachelder Henry, carpenter, dwl 116 Ninth lj 

Bachelder Henry E., dwl N s Palmer, nr Whitney K£ 

Bachelr.cr Horace W. , clerk Hail & Charles, dwl H s 

Palmer, nr Whitney 
Bachelder James W., weigher Mission Bay Warehouse, 

dwl cor Fairmount and Thirty-first 
Bachelder John W., attorney at law, office 625 Merchant, 

dwl 1106 Kearny 
Bachelder Thomas F., attorney at law, office 622 Clay, 

dwl 307 Lombard 
Bachelder. See Batchelder 
Bacher Esther Mine., millinery, cloaks, and suits, 406 

Kearny, dwl 20 Beldeu 
Bacher Frank A., dwl 20 Beldcn 
Bachert August, salesman B. Nathan & Co., dwl 130 Sut- 

BACSniAX BKOTIIKRS (Herman 5., Nathan S., 

Leopolds., and Da rid S.), importers and jobbers dry 

goods, 10 and 12 Batten 
Baehman C, carpenter, dwl 619 Pacific 
Bachman Charles, salesman A. L. Bancroft & Co., dwl 502 

Bush 
Bachman David S. (Baehman Bros.), dwl 1107 Van Ness 

Av 
Bachman Edwin, clerk Bachman Bros., dwl 41S Sutter 
Bachman Ernst, clerk Henry Balzer & Co., res Oakland 
Baehman Felix (A. Falkentti in A 'V), dwl 319 Tyler 
Bachman 1L, pantryman Liek House 
Bachman Herman, harneesmakar J. C. Johnson i. Co., 

res Berkeley 
Bachman Herman S. (Bachman Bros.), res New York 
Bachman Isaac, seaman, dwl 7 Merchant 
Bachman Leopold S. (liachman Urn*.), dwl 615 Lcav 
Bachman Nathan S. (Bachman Bros.), dwl 1109 Van Ness 

Bachman Simon (Esberg, Bachman t% Co.), dwl 1004 Van 
Ness Av 



if •ACIHC COAST BUSINESS DIKECTORY Circulates throughout Pacific Coast. 



Jewelry Manufactory, Wholesale and Retail, D. "W. Laird, cor. Mont, and Merchant 




Bachman. See Backman 

Bachmann Jacob, locksmith and gunsmith, 758 Clay 

Bachmer Frederick, laborer Cal. Sugar Refinery, dwl NW 

cor Ninth and Brannan 
Bachstein Frank, miner, dwl SW cor Post and Dupont 
Bacigalupi Angelo, dwl 9 Calhoun 
Bacigahipi Antonio, vegetable dealer, 9 Gilbert 
Bacigalupi Antonio, vegetable dealer, dwl 62S Broadway 
Bacigahipi Antonio L. {Bacigalupi & Co.), dwl 426 Val- 

lejo, rear 
Bacigalupi C. (G. B. Sturla 6c Co.), dwl NW cor Union 

and Bannam PI 
Bacigalupi Ferara, laborer, dwl 1 Grand PI 
Bacigahipi Frank, distiller, dwl Sixteenth Av nr J, South 

S. F. 
Bacigalupi G. , boots and shoes, 1404 Dupont 
Bacigalupi Gaetano, helper melter and refiner's depart- 
ment U. S. Mint, dwl 524 Filbert 
Bacigalupi Gio Batta, fishermaD, dwl 9 Calhoun 
Bacigalupi Giovanni, liquor saloon, 621 Broadway 
Bacigalupi Guiseppe, woodcarverD. A. Macdonaid & Co., 

dwl 1805 Mason 
Bacigalupi John A., vegetable dealer, dwl 628 Broadway 
Bacigalupi Joseph, marblecutter Holmes & Dawson, dwl 

1805 Mason 
Bacigalupi Louis, florist, dwl cor Van Ness Av and Union 
Bacigalupi Luigi, drayman, dwl 9 Calhoun 
Bacigalupi Paul, bootblack, dwl 9 Calhoun 
Bacigalupi Paul, painter G. B. Defferari, dwl 11 Pollard PI 
Bacigalupi Peter, clerk David A. Jennings, dwl 1805 

Mason 
Bacigalupi & Co. (Antonio L. Bacigalupi and Stephen 

Casassa), fruits and vegetables, 507 Washington 
Bacigalupo Paolo, bootblack, 625 Market, dwl 1117J Kear 
Back Mathias, coachman, dwl 627 Commercial 
Back Wilhelm, stairbuilder, dwl 531 Fourth 
Backen John, seaman, dwl 623 Davis 
Backer George, carpenter, dwl SW cor Post and Dupont 
Backer Otto, cabinetmaker, dwl 24 Garden 
BACKER WILLIAM, bakery, 1036 Clay 
Backes Frank H., miner, dwl 519 Pacific 
Backey Francis, upholsterer Mountain & Raye, dwl 11 

O'Farrell PI 
Backlund John, seaman, dwl 7 Merchant 
Backman Fredrick, freight clerk stm Orizaba, Broad- 
way St. Wharf 
Backman Robert, boatman, Long Bridge 
Backrath Robei-t, roller, dwl Fifteenth Av, bet R and S, 

South S. F. 
Backus Charles, master mariner, dwl 220 Francisco, rear 
Backus Frederick W. B., gasfitter, dwl 442 Greenwich 
Backus Henry F., bookbinder William B. Cooke & Co., 

dwl.10 John 
Backus Hiram S., miner, dwl 3 Hardy PI 
Backus Jerome H., real-estatebroker, dwl 1434 Cal 
Backus Peter, cook Peter Hine & Co., dwl SE cor Battery 

and Filbert 
Backus P. M., bookkeeper Bernard McQuillan, dwl 725 

California 
Backus Samuel W., shipping agent, 44 Market, dwl 723 

Grove 
Backus. See Baccus 

Bacome William, hostler Omnibus R. R., dwl 258 Clem- 
entina, rear 
Bacon A. A. Mrs., teacher Market and Seventh St. Prim- 
ary School, dwl 615 Stockton 
Bacon Albert, dwl 429 Chestnut 
Bacon Alonzo P., mining, office Thurlow Block, room 10, 

dwl Occidental Hotel 
Bacon B. (widow), dwl 5 Quincy 
Bacon Bridget, dwl 1520 Washington, rear 
Bacon C. A., British Benev. Soc, 730 Montgomery 
Bacon Charles R., supt Cal. Watch Co., dwl 709 Taylor 
BACON EDWAiU) T., mining, office Thurlow Block, 

room 10, dwl Occidental Hotel 
Bacon Francis W., cashier State Investment and Insur- 
ance Co., dwl 1120 Washington 
Bacon Gaston E. (Abrarnson & B.), dwl 5 Quincy PI 
Bacon George A., local policeman, dwl 736^ Clementina 
Bacon George H., assistant superintendent N. B. and M. 

R. R., dwl 302 Fourth 
Bacon George H., barkeeper, dwl 9 Harlan PI 
BACON HENRY D., real estate, office 305 Sansom, res 

Oakland 
Bacon Hemy J., clerk Bank San Francisco, dwl 18 J- Russ 
Bacon Horace 1 , deputy U. S. marshal, dwl 1145 Mission 
BACON JACOB (Bacon & Co.), dwl 412 Taylor 
Bacon James, castingcleaner Miners' Foundry, dwl 78 
Natoma 



Bacon Jane Miss, adjuster coiner's department U 
Mint, dwl 18J Russ 

Bacon John B., liquor saloon Morton House, 121 Post, 
dwl NE cor Eighteenth and Valencia 

Bacon John P., bookkeeper Edward E. Eyre, dwl Palace 
Hotel 

Bacon Joseph S., agent Boston Underwriters, office 405 
Front, dwl 1303 Leavenworth 

Bacon J. W., paperhanger, dwl 536 Market 

Bacon Lewis, teamster, dwl 6 Rose Av 

Bacon Martin (Randolph, Mackintosh & Co.), dwl 2204 
Pine 

Bacon Monf ort Stokes, operator Western Union Telegraph 
Co., dwl 430 Post 

Bacon N., steward tug Monarch 

Bacon Nellie (widow), dwl 1901 Pacific Av 

Bacon Pyam B. (Z. H. Cunningham & Co.), dwl 730 
Sixteenth 

Bacon Sarah E. (widow), dwl 18i Russ 

Bacon William, cook tugboat Monarch 

BACON »1 CO. (Jacob Bacon and James E. Ager), 
book and job printers, NW cor Clay and Sansom 

Bacquet Dominique, dwl 1609 Powell 

Bacquet Elias, expressman, dwl 823 Battery 

Bacquie Henry, liquor saloon, NW cor Stockton and 
Broadway 

Badaracco Allesandro, marblecutter Ulysses Grossini 

Badaracco Antonio, wood and coal, 1516 Stockton 

Baddolph James, foreman machinist Golden State Iron 
Works, dwl 619 Mission 

Bade Joseph, cook, dwl 609 Jackson 

Badel Antonio, Austrian M. Bencv. Soc, 71 New Mont 

Bader Albert (31. Gradwohl <fc Co.), dwl 522 Merchant 

Bader Henry F., printer Daily Stock Exchange, dwl 15 
Powell 

Bader John, salesman James Moore & Co., dwl 535J 
Minna 

Badger Alexander, waiter Palace Hotel, dwl 747 Howard 

Badger Consolidated Mining Co. (Elko Co., Nev.), Wil- 
liam R. Townsend secretary, office 309 Montgomery, 
room 59 

Badger Hill and Cherokee Gravel Mining Co., Henry 
Pichoir secretary, office 10 California 

Badger James, expressman, SE cor Market and Fifth, 
dwl 33A Langton 

Badger John, shoemaker Joseph Lavine, 23 Valencia 

Badger Joseph, painter, dwl 207 Gough 

Badger William G. (Willium G. Badger <fc Co.), res Fruit 
Vale, Alameda Co. 

BADGER WILLIAM G. «ft CO. (Charles Under- 
wood), agents Hallett, Davis & Co.'s pianos, and 
George Woods & Co.'s parlor and vestry organs, and 
sole agents Brownsville Woolen Mills Co., and gen- 
eral commission merchants, 7 and 13 Sansom 

Badger William K., salesman Ira M. Wentworth & Co., 
dwl Cosmopolitan Hotel 

Badger's Central Park (Oakland), office NE cor Kearny 
and Bush 

Badget Peter, hostler, dwl 106 Washington 

Badg'ley Eugene F., salesman Abraham Andrews, dwl 
Russ House 

Badgley William, tailor Augustus C. Imbrie, dwl 6 Clara 
Lane 

Badke F. , laborer Bay Sugar Refinery 

BADLAM ALEXANDER, assessor city and county, 
office 22 City Hall, first floor, dwl 708 California 

Badlam Ezra B., deputy county assessor, dwl 1203 Tay- 
lor 

Badouin Auguste, patternmaker, dwl 323 Main 

Badrett Nicholas, coachman, dwl Hansa Hotel 

Badt Alexander L., bookkeeper P. Berwin & Bro. (and 
Badt and Gans), dwl 1305 Gough 

Badt Morris, merchant (Badt & (John, Hiunboldt Mills, 
Nev.), office 106 Battery, dwl 307 Turk 

Badt & Gans (Alexander L. Badt and Robert Gans, 
merchants, Elko and Carlin, Nev. , office 106 Battery 

Baehr Henry, jeweler Wm. Baehr, dwl 1721 Sacramento 

Baehr John M., liquor saloon, 414 Sansom, dwl 5 Hart 
man Alley 

BAEMR WILLIAM, manufacturing jeweler, 649 Sac 
ramento, dwl 1721 Sacramento 

Baele Adolph, barkeeper Concordia Club, 102 O'Farrell 

Baer Isaac, moneybroker, 752 Market, dwl 511 Stevensonl 

Baertriking Christofle, laborer, dwl 629 Front 

Baesse B., dwl 327 Ritch, rear 

Baettge Peter (Baettge & A tzeroth), dwl 110 Washingtoi 

Baettge & Atzeroth (Peter Baettge and Frederick Atzer- 
oth), Nevada Board and Sale Stable, 110 Washington) 

Baganio J., vegetable dealer, Colombo Market 



California Farmers' Mutual Fire Insurance Association, No. 38 California Str 



jt P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 706 f 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862. 




Bagge Frank c. machinist Pac. Rolling Mills, dwl NW 

ivr Georgia and Bhasta 
Bagge Theodore F. (C. James King of H';/f. <fc Co.), res 

( Oakland 
Bagge William, collector C. James King of Wm. & Co., 

dwl 3U Austin 
Baud's Isaac, attorney at law, office 708 Montgomery 
Bagie William, gardener Masonic Cemetery, dwl cor Cen- 
tral A\ anil Sutter 
Bagley A. D. (widow), dwl 7 Glen Park Av 
Bogle) Charles, harnessmaker, dwl 636 Natoma 
Bagley C. O., sawmaker Randolph Saw Co., res Oakland 
Bagley David T., dwl 38 Twelfth 
Bagley Elizabeth (widow), dwl 1024 Jackson 
ffiagley Emma O., boarding and lodging, 5S6 Natoma 
[Bagley Jeremiah, coachman, dwl 412 Shipley, rear 
Bagley Leo, salesman Boston Cracker Co., dwl 327 Fifth 
Bagley Patrick, laborer Fashion Stable, dwl 207 Post 
Barley Perkins H., car conductor, dwl 530 Natoma 
Bagley Townsend, attorney at law, dwl 45 Everett 
Bagley William P., plasterer, dwl 530 Natoma 
Bagman Jacob, milkman, Filbert, bet Pierce and Steiner 
Bagnall John, teacher Lincoln Evening School, dwl 350 

Jessie 
Bagnall John J., cook stm Emma, Jackson St. Wharf 
Bagnasco Policarpo, photographic printer Carleton E. 

Watkins, dwl 1337 Dupont 
Bagnoli Joseph, porter Nicholas Bruno, dwl 407 Bdwy 
Bagot Frederick, solicitor L. M. McKenna, dwl 523 Hear 
Bagutti Alexander, Swiss Benev. Assn, 027 Commercial 

.gutti C, painter, drt'1027 Broadway 
Bahan Fenton, dwl W s Dolores, nr Twentv-first 
Bahen Patrick, driver Omnibus R. R., dwl 229 Third 
Baher Andrew, cabinetmaker, dwl 12 Boardman PI, rear 
Bahl Henry H., dwl 1918 Buchanan 
Bahle Anton, carpenter, dwl 20 Folsom Av 
Bahlmaun Henry, clerk Philadelphia Brewery, dwl 2231 

Howard 

Bahls J. F. W. (Althofd: B.\ res Oakland 
Bahniar Charlotte (widow), dwl NW cor Sixth and Bran 

Bahn , laborer, dwl 2507 Mission 

Bahns Richard, musician, dwl 1030 Market 

Bahnson William J., waiter Palace Hotel 

Bahr William, blacksmith, dwl 100 First 

Bahr William H., shoemaker, 110 Sixth 

Bahrenfuss Henry, carpenter, dwl 505 Filbert 

Bahrle Joseph, laborer Cal. Sugar Refinery, dwl NW cor 

Braunan and Eighth 
Bahrs Andrew, grocer, dwl 814 Vallejo 
Bahrs John, drayman Moulton & Logan, dwl 1210 Pac 
Bahrt Martin (Ma ngoin d- B. ), dwl 1701 Market, cor Brady 
Baicke Henry, clerk Gustare Holland, dwl 1819 Powell 
Baier Ludwig, chicken ranch, W s San Jose Road, nr 

County line 
Baikmas Frederick, seaman, dwl 129 Folsom 
Bail Adolph, barkeeper, dwl 333 Tehama 
Bail Paul, tailor, dwl 333 Tehama 
Bailes Margaret (widow), lodgings, 24 Verona PI 
Bailetz H., hostler William Levy, dwl 737 Folsom 

Bailey Mrs., dwl 523 Kearny 

Bailey A. A. S., shipwright, dwl 804 Third 
Bailey Albert S., painter J. E. Jordan, dwi 593 Guerrero 
i|Bailey Amos J., mining, office 417J- Pine, dwl Arlington 

House 
Bailey Ann (widow), dwl 25 DeBoom 
Bailey Ann (widow), dwl 233 Jessie 
Bailey Augustus, barkeeper James H. Burkes, dwl 1002 

Montgomery 
Bailey Augustus, saddler, dwl corner Sac and Market 
Bailey Byron, carpenter, dwl 108 Tehama 
Bailey Charles, bookkeeper, dwl Overland House 
Bailey Charles, clerk, dwl 334 Bush 
Bailey Charles A., carpenter Enterprise Mills, dwl 481 

Jes ; ie 
Bailey Charles A., secretary Standard Soap Co., office 204 

Sacramento, res Oakland 
Bailey Charles F., seaman, dwl 00 Clementina 
Bailey Charles P., clerk Post-office, dwl 315 Lombard 
Bailey Consolidated Gold and Silver Mining Co. (Storey 

Co., Nev.), John F. Stirling secretary, office 330 Pine, 

room 28 
Bailey Cora, teacher Greenwich St. School, dwl 1423 Kear 
Bailey Edward, car driver, dwl 1413 Polk 
Bailey Edward, clerk, dwl 052 Market 
Bailey Edward A., salesman Charles Otto, dwl 411 Green 
Bailey Frank, carpenter, dwl 108 Tehama 
Bailey Frank F. , dairy produce, 4 Union Market, dwl 1005A 

Mission 
Bailey Frederick, carriagepainter, dwl 529 Geary 



Bailey Frederics s., painter QOmaa .v tftJkm, d 
Commercial 

Bailey (;., hoilermakiT, dwl 686 Sacramento 

Bailey George (Bailey >v McLean), dwl 588 Commi 
Bailey George, laborer, dwl Green, bet Hyde and I 
Bailey George H., machinist BJsdon I. and L. Works, dwl 

597 Ellis 
Bailey George w., brusher Charles Button, Jr., dwl 898 

Twenty-second 

Bailey Henry, COOper, dwl 1018 Howard 

ItAILEY IIEMtY, curled hair maiiuf, S s Mariposa, nr 

Missouri 
Bailey Henry, painter John Brewster, dwl 811 Greenwich 
Bailey Henry, wood and coal, 12* O'l'arnll 
Bailey Henry A., pantryman Pacific Mail S. S. Dakota 
Bailey Henry A., seaman, dwl 424 Sans. ,m 
Bailey Isaac L., dwl 911 Harrison 

Bailey James (W right it/?.), dwl NE cor Jones and Chest- 
nut 
Bailey James, helper Pacific Mail S. S. Co.'s Wharf 
Bailey James, laborer, dwl 25 DeBoom 
Bailey James, laborer Risdon I. & L. Works, dwl 153 

Langton 
Bailey James, piledriver E. C. Boobar & Co., N '■ 

Howard and Steuart 
Bailey James D., general agent Union Insurance Co., of- 
fice 410 California, dwl 597 Ellis 
Bailey James S., laborer, dwl 153 Dora 
Bailey J. F., dwl 259 Stevenson 
Bailey John, marblepolisher J. &. F. Kesseler, dwl 208 

Stevenson 
Bailey John, painter, dwl 522 Turk, rear 
Bailey John, printer, dwl 15 Powell 
Baile.y John, teamster Cutter & Co., dwl 040 Jessie, rear 
Bailey Joseph H., books, stationery and hardware, 1513 

Stockton, dwl 830 Union 
Bailey Leon, marblecutter, dwl 514 Filbert 
Bailey Lewis H. Jr., general machine works, 215 First, 

dwl 317 Eddy 
Bailey Lotta (widow), dressmaker, dwl 551 Stevenson 
Bailey Louis H., dwl W s Utah nr Seventeenth 
Bailey L. W., plasterer, dwl 54 First 
Bailey Nathan J. (Brown ,(• B.), dwl 502 Third 
Bailey O. E., janitor Mechanics' Institute, dwl 27 Post 
Bailey Orrin, upholsterer Jas. W. Burnham & Co., dwl 

1423 Kearny 
Bailey Patrick, barrel dealer, dwl 719 Brannan 
Bailey R., driver Sutter St. R. R., dwl 1415 Polk 
Bailey Richard, dwl 009 Post 

Bailey Richard, waiter Palace Hotel, dwl 005 Mission 
Bailey Ryland F., carpenter, dwl 19 Sixth 
Bailey Samuel, harnessmaker, dwl 504 Davis 
Bailev Sarah M. (widow), dwl 757 Howard 
Bailey Sylvanus (X. S. Wenticorth A Co.), dwl 223} Treat 

Av 
Bailey Thomas (Thomas Bailey A- Co.), SE cor King and 

Fifth 
Bailey Thomas, longshoreman, dwl 31 De Boom 
11.41 LEY THOMAS A CO., proptrs Pac. Wool Depot, 

SE cor King and Fifth 
Bailey Thomas T. , dwl 73 Oregon 
Bailey William, cook Brunswick House 
Bailey William I., porter Thomas W. McCollam & Co., res 

Oakland 
Bailey & McLean (George Bailey and William McLean), 

proptrs Railroad Lodging House, &S8 Commercial 
Baillet Joseph, carpenter, dwl 8 Maiden Lane 
Baillie E. (widow), dwl 918 Bush 
Baillie George B., conductor Southern Pac. R. R., dwl 108 

McAllister 
Bailly Achi le (Bailly Bros.), dwl 514 Fill>ert 
Bailly Arthur (Bailly Bros.), dwl 514 Filbert 
Bailly Brothers (A rthur and Achille), pork and sausages, 

71 California Market 
Bailly Leon, engineer Morris ..v. Darling, dwl 514 lilbert 
Bailly Louis, salesman, dwl 014 Kearny 
Baily Alexander H., hotelkeeper, dwl 309 Fell 
Baily Alexander H., Jr. carpenter, dwl 308 1Y11 
Baily Alexander S., plasterer, dwl 524 Linden Av 
Baily David, carpenter, dwl 309 Fell 
Baily E. P., clerk, dwl 54 First 
Baily John, waiter Palace Hotel 
Baily Wilson, contractor, dwl 510 Linden Av 
Baily W. J., proptr Isthmus House, 54 First 
Baiii Alexander, longshoreman, dwl 425 Greenwich 
Bain James, extranian Hose No. S. F. F. D., dwl 100:. 

McAllister , . 

Bain James, machinist Risdon I. & L. ^orks, dwl 008 

Harrison 



PACIFIC COAST BUSINESS DIEEOTOBY, 1876-78. Octavo, 1,000 pp., Price $5. 



JEWELRY made to order and REPAIRED by D. W. Laird, 613 Mont. cor. Mercha 




Bain James S., engineer, dwl 1004£ McAllister 

Bain John, blacksmith, dwl 31 Perry 

Bain Patrick, driver Omnibus R. R., dwl 229 Third 

Bainbridge Arnop, policeman City Hall, dwl 1414 Kearny 

Bainbridge R., dwl 733 Market 

Baine M. Mrs., dwl 26^ Kearny 

Baines M. Mrs., adjuster coiner's department U. S. Mint, 

dwl 106 Post 
Baird A. M., conductor, dwl cor Fillmore and Eddy 
BASES© ANDREW, broker, office t 304 California, res 

East Oakland 
Baird Charles, farmer, dwl 153 Third 
Baird Charles W., clerk freight dept Central Pac. R. R., 

cor Fourth and King, dwl 627 Third 
Baird C. V., dwl 424 Sansom 
Baird Edward K. , shipping clerk W. W. Montague & Co. , 

dwl 110 Sixth 
Baird James M., compositor C. A. Murdock & Co., dwl 

1224 Broadway 
BAIRD JOHN H., president California Powder Works, 

office 314 California, dwl Palace Hotel 
Baistow Culom, laborer, dwl 532 Commercial 
Baitano Paalo, bootblack, dwl 1469 Dupont 
Bak Henry, physician, office 26 Montgomery, dwl 593 

Ellis 

Baker , dwl 915 Howard 

Baker A., clerk G. Adams, dwl N s Fair Oaks, bet Twen- 
ty-first and Twenty-second 
Baker Adam, driver R. R. Swain & Co., dwl 115 Natoma 
Baker Alfred D., dwl 804 Union 
Baker Alfred D. , porter Garrett & Bartlett, and furnished 

rooms, 1307 Stockton 
Baker Alfred W. clerk, Custom House, dwl 742 Wash 
Baker Alice Miss, teacher music, dwl 728 Clementina 
Baker Andrew F. , salesman A. Roman & Co., dwl 327 

First 
Baker Anna (widow), dwl 430 Green 
Baker Annie Miss, chaircaner West Coast Furniture Co., 

dwl 20 Park Av 
Baker Arthur S., bookkeeper Phio. D. Browne, 222 San 
Baker A. W., agent Boston Dress Reform Undergarments 

for Ladies and Children, 422 Sutter 
Baker Benjamin F. (W. C. Wilcox & Co.), res Alameda 
Baker C, assayer Pac. Refinery & Bullion Exchange, res 

Oakland 
Baker C. H., plumber, dwl 317 Bush 
Baker Charles, cooper, dwl 513 Vallejo 
Baker Charles, barkeeper Bon Ton Saloon, California 

Theater, dwl 2 Bannam PI 
Baker Charles, butcher J. Erasmy, NW cor Bush and 

Octavia 
Baker Charles, gardener Samuel Tetlow, terminus Point 

Lobos Av 
Baker Charles, miner, dwl 238 Pacific 
Baker Charles, porter Brunswick House 
Baker Charles, waiter New York Bakery, 626 Kearny 
Baker Charles, waiter McCauley & Young, dwl 46 Everett 
Baker Charles E., shipping clerk Haas Bros., dwl 20 Park 

Av 
Baker Charles H., gardener, dwl 534 Natoma 
Baker Charles S., laborer Deming, Palmer & Co., dwl 

Vallejo, bet Fillmore and Steiner 
Baker Christian, gardener, dwl SE cor McAllister and 

Pierce 
Baker Christopher, cabinetmaker, dwl 44 Julia 
Baker Colgate, mine owner, dwl 1010 Bush 
Baker C. R., stocks, dwl 606 Folsom 
Baker David, merchant, dwl 719 Market 
Baker David, plumber, dwl 319 Fourth 
Baker Edward, candymaker, dwl S s Myrtle Av, bet Frank- 
lin and Gough 
Baker Edward P. Rev., pastor Third Congregational 

Church, dwl 1909 Jessie 
Baker Edward T., mining, dwl Occidental Hotel 
Baker Emma (widow), ladies' nurse, dwl 1118£ Folsom 
Baker Eugene J., drayman, dwl 22 Oak Grove Av 
Baker Frank, cutter Einstein Bros. & Co., dwl 519 Hayes 
Baker Frank, saddler Main & Winchester, dwl 108 Vir- 
ginia 
Baker George, brewer Philadelphia Brewery, dwl 232 

Second 
Baker George, driver Omnibus R. R., dwl 1155 Howard 
Baker George, mariner, dwl 14 Sumner 
Baker George, molder Risdon I. and L. Works, 'dwl 735 

Folsom 
Baker George, painter, dwl 773 Folsom 
Baker George, waiter Palace Hotel 
BARER GEORGE F., attorney at law, office and dwl 

502 Montgomery 



Baker George H., dwl 1415 Polk 

Baker George H., barkeeper John E. Gtfeen, dwl 506 Bush 
Baker George H., lithographer and artist, 103 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 503 Fell 
Baker George L., melter Pac. Refining and Bullion Ex- 
change, dwl 14 Downey 
Baker George L., salesman Ira M. Went worth & Co., res 

Alameda 
Baker George W. , peddler, dwl 611 Natoma 
Baker George Wesley, waiter, dwl 1018 Powell 
Baker H., conductor Market St. R. R., dwl 616 Harrison 
Baker Harry C, salesman Martin J. Flavin, dwl 1006 

Sutter 
Baker H. B., transfer clerk U. S. Mint, res Oakland 
Baker Henry, cattledealer, dwl 27 Oak Grove Av 
Baker Henry C, mariner, dwl 240 Green 
Baker Henry L., brickmaker, dwl 309 Capp 
Baker Henry L., salesman Martin J. Flavin, dwl 1006 

Sutter 
Baker Henry T., clerk Eureka Warehouse, dwl 925 

Vallejo 
Baker H. F., clerk F. A. Rouleau, dwl S12 Stockton 
Baker Horace, accountant, 415 California, dwl 325£ Bush 
Baker Howard, carpenter, dwl 616 Harrison 
Baker Isaac M. (Baker ifc Smith), dwl 20 Tehama 
Baker Isaiah (Freeman <£- B.), dwl 627 California 
Baker J. , seaman Pacific Mail S. S. City of Pekin 
Baker J., clerk, dwl 611 Third 
Baker James, seaman, dwl 104 Steuart 
Baker James A., stockbroker, dwl 520 O'Farrell 
Baker James W. , bookkeeper Henry C. Egerton, dwl 417 

Mason 
Baker J. C, deckhand tug Monarch 
Baker J. H., seaman J. B. Piper 
Baker J. Henry, assistant superintendent Boys and Girls' 

Aid Society Home, 6S Clementina 
Baker John, captain schooner Witch of the Bay, Pacific 

St. Wharf 
Baker John, laborer, dwl 304 Beale 
Baker John, laborer Central Pac. R. R., Oakland Wharf 
Baker John, night watchman Pacific Mail S. S. Co. 's Wharf, 

dwl 408 Bryant 
Baker John, oiler stm Gaelic, O. & O. S. S. Co. 
Baker John, watchman stm Mohongo, Broadway St. Wharf 
BAKER .IOHN B., stockbroker, office 311 Mont, dwl 

1626 Sacramento 
Baker John C, dwl 308 Sutter 

Baker John C. , master mariner, dwl 310 Montgomery Av 
Baker John E., hotelkeeper, dwl Sutter, bet Dup and Kear 
Baker John H., carpenter A. Haas & Co., dwl 323 O'Farrell 
Baker John H., laborer, dwl Sac, bet Stock and Powell 
Baker John Henry, seaman, dwl Jackson, bet Davis and 

Drumm 
Baker Joseph (Barry & B.), dwl 1207 Mission 
Baker Joseph H., captain Harbor Police, dwl 1306 Kear 
Baker Josephine (widow), dwl 80i Stevenson 
Baker Judah Jr. (Stevens, B. & Co.), dwl 327 First 
Baker Lewis, waiter Stanford Hotel 
Baker Lewis S. A., professor telegraphy, office and dwl 

16£ Hunt 
Baker Livingston L. (Baker & Hamilton), dwl 1227 Pine 
Baker L. N., builder, dwl 1149 Market 
Baker Louis, boilermaker Risdon & Tower, dwl 18 First 
Baker Louis F. , produce and commission merchant, office 

113 Washington, dwl NW cor Fillmore and Vallejo 
Baker Louis F. Jr., bookkeeper Lowry & Co., dwl NW cor 

Fillmore and Vallejo 
Baker Lucy A. (widow), dwl 1090 Union 
Baker Lucy E. (widow), dressmaker, dwl 11 Caroline 
Baker Lydia Mrs., domestic Charles Land, dwl 553 Har 
Baker Mary (widow), dwl 735 Harrison 
Baker Mary Ann (widow), dwl 1618 Stockton, rear 
Baker Mary F. (widow), furnished rooms, 413 Tehama 
Baker Max, barkeeper, dwl 609 Jackson 
Baker Morris, local policeman, dwl 113 Eleventh 
Baker Orrin S. , attorney at law, office 526 Montgomery, 

dwl 33 Eddy 
Baker Osborn F. (Baker <k James), dwl 419 Pacific 
Baker Otto, cabinetmaker, dwl E s Harrison, bet Twentieth 

and Twenty-first 
Baker Otto J., cabinetmaker, dwl 24 Garden 
Baker Richard, conductor Market St. R. R., dwl 924 

Mission 
Baker Robert, coachman John Hewston, Jr., 1011 Pine 
Baker Robert B., carpenter, dwl 1216 Washington 
Baker Robert B., machinist Union Iron Works, dwl 1122 

Broadway 
Baker Rush D., freight clerk Oakland Ferry Wharf, res 

Oakland 



U 



California Farmers' Mutual Tire Insurance Association, No, 38 California Strei 



P. VAN SCIIAACK & CO., 706, 703, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 13G2. 



BAK 



113 



I'.AL 



Baker Samuel (Nickarton dk Co.), dwl 10 Guy PI 

Baker Samuel, salesman Abraham Andrews, dwl Russ 

Bouse 

Baker Samuel, salesman Gibson & Preston, dwl 1208J 

Turk 
Baker Samuel B., clerk John J. Stevonson & Co.), dwl 

944 Howard 

Baker Sant'ord C, compositor Bacon & Co., dwl 11 Heron 
Baker Sarah (widow), dwl 303 Eddv 
Baker Schuyler, porter G. W. Chesley & Co.), dwl 2503 

California 
Baker W. H., student Heald's Business College, dwl 07 

Tehama 

laker William, bartender 1 Commercial 
Baker William, carpenter, dwl Hansa House 
Baker William, cook Alessandro Matulick, dwl Bonanza 

House 

Jaker William, sash and blindmaker, dwl 413 Tehama 
Baker William, seaman Pacific Mail S. S. City of Tokio 
Jaker William J., dwl 20 Page 
laker W. ,1., painter, dwl 540 Howard 
BAKER A HAMILTON (Livingston L. Baker and 
Robert M. Hamilton), importers and jobbers agri- 
cultural implements, machines, hardware, etc., 13-19 
Front, and 9-15 J, Sacramento City 
iaker & James (Ogborn F. Baker and Richard James), 

liquor saloon, 825 Montgomery 
Baker & Smith (I. M. Baker and P. C. Smith), groceries, 

NW cor Eddy and Mason 
Jakcrcich Simeone, saloonkeeper, dwl corPac and Davis 
3AKKEB ICEYEB E., proptr Steuart St. House, 104 

Steuart 
iakofsky Charles, laborer Cal. Sugar Refinery, dwl Kate, 

nr Bryant 

Jalcear E. J. Mme., hair and scalp doctress, 815 Bush 
Jalch Alfred, journalist Figaro, dwl 320 Jessie 
Jalch Daniel W. , assayer, dwl 012 Van Ness Av 
Jalch Eustace, dwl 042 Taylor 
Jalch F. K., storekeeper Pacific Mail S. S. City of San 

Francisco 
Jalch Horace M., organbuilder and musical-instrument 

repairer, 432 Kearny, dwl 614 Taylor 
lakh Stephen M., merchant, dwl 628 Capp 
Salck William, laborer George Whitney, 214 Steuart 
alcker Henry, seaman stm Montana 
(alcom Charles, bookkeeper, dwl 2205 Pine 
'.alcom J., carpenter Market St. R. R. Stables 
ialcom Lydia E., seamstress Ladies' Relief Soc, Frank- 
lin, bet Geary and Post 
aid Hermann, clerk, dwl 503 Union 
aldassone Giovanni, laborer D. Ghirardelli, dwl Roma 

Hotel 
aides Juan, cigarettemaker Joseph Perazzo, 1421 Dup 
aldheimer John, laborer Heinz's Hotel, SW cor Post and 

Dupont 

aiding Charles, mason, dwl 3 Salmon 
aldridge John E., dwl 1812 Pine 
aldridge Michael, stockbroker, office 314 Montgomery, 

dwl 1812 Pine 
aid win Addison S., office 328 Montgomery, room 17, 

dwl 007 Polk 
aldwin Albert S., physician, office 218 Stockton, dwl 530 

Geary 
aldwin Alexander R. , capitalist, office 111^ Leidesdorff, 

dwl SW cor Union and Pierce 
ildwin Alfred W., shoemanuf, dwl 418 Minna 
ildwin Arthur L., barkeeper, dwl cor How and Second 
xldwin C. F., clerk D. L. Hadley, dwl 1704 Eddy 
ildwin Charles F., stairbuilder Sanborn & Byrnes, dwl 

547 Mission 
ildwin Charles H. (C. Adolphe Low <£ Co.), res New 

York 
ildwin Charles H., general agent, dwl S s Twenty-sixth, 

nr Alabama 
ildwin Charles M., local policeman, dwl cor Third and 

King 
ildwin Charles McK., teamster, dwl 1324 Sacramento 
ildwin C. W., local policeman, dwl 514 Sixth 
ALDWIN* ELI AS J., president Pac. Stock Exchange, 

office 513 California, dwl The Baldwin 
ildwin Elibu F., real estate, dwl 107 Hayes 
ildwin Frederick A. , salesman B. Solomon & Sons, dwl 

710 Sutter 
ildwin George E., dwl 121 Page 
ildwin H., dwl 523 Kearny 
ildwin H. C, driver Market St. R. R. 
ildwin Henrv, propertyman, dwl Wadsworth House 
ALDWIN HIKA.tl S., physician, office 612 Clay, dwl 
925 Geary 



Baldwin J. A., clerk, dwl -17 l/ir-t \% 
Baldwin James, carpenter, dwl L18 Oeary 
Baldwin James M. ( Buel ner 4 /.'. >, dwl 1 1 1 Gk 
Baldwin James \v., carpenter, dwl 211 Mary 

Baldwin John M., kundryman New Un indry, 

dwl 17 Tehama 
Baldwin Lemuel, conductor, dwl 818 Fourth 
Baldwin Lloyd, attorney at law. office MX) Montgomery, 

dwl 916 UyAv 
Baldwin Manns M., real estate, dwl BOS Powt D 
Baldwin N. S. Miss, teacher Union Grammar School, dwl 

1409 Hush 
Baldwin Orville D., restaurant, 619 Clay, dwl i; Hopetoa 

Terrace 
Baldwin Pcrsis N. (widow), dwl 121 Page 
KALDWIN PHARMACY, H. B. Slaven proptr, NE 

cor Market and Powell 
Baldwin Richard, dwl 8 Dupont 
Baldwin Rosa A. (widow), dwl S s Thirteenth Av, bet N 

and P, South S. F. 
Baldwin Sarah Miss, dressmaker Charles Mayer, dwl •"••';i 

Green 
Baldwin Starr, dwl 202 Sixth 
Baldwin Thomas, housepainter, dwl 126 Welsh 
Baldwin Thomas, painter Pacific Mail S. S. Co. 
Baldwin William H., shipcarpenter, dwl 3 Liberty 
BALDWIN'S AC'A0>EMY OF MUSIC, Thomas Mfr 

guire manager, 932-936 Market, nr Powell 
BALDWIN'S HOI 'EL, H. A. Chadwick manager. NE 

cor Market and Powell 
Baldaesare Irvine, waiter Matthew Cressaglio, dwl 9 Dup 
Bales George, carpenter, dwl Hansa House 
Bales Joshua C, carpenter, dwl 4 Hardie PI 
Bales Richard, laborer, dwl 219 Mission 
Baley Samuel, plumber, dwl 606 Ivy Av 
Balfe M. J., barkeeper Occidental Hotel 
Balfour Elizabeth (widow), dwl 10 Hampton PI 
BALFOIB, UITHHIE A CO. (Robert Bdlfcur, 

Alexander Guthrie and Robert B. Formati), com- 
mission merchants, 230 California 
Balfour Robert (Balfour, Guthrie <£ Co.), dwl 1418 Cal 
Balfrey John, janitor Industrial School 
Balge Henry A., woodcarver L. & E. Emanuel, dwl 624 

Fourth 
Baliff Joseph, teamster Marshall Doane, dwl 27 Liberty 
Balifrau Etienne, dwl cor Pacific and Kearny 
Balini Antonio, bootblack Paolo Bacigalupo, dwl 5 St. 

Charles 
Balk Stephen, plumber and gasfitter, dwl 2013 Hyde 
Balk Stephen S., clerk Ansel C. Robison, dwl 2013 Hyde 
Ball A. Everett (Sawyer it Ball), attorney at law, office 

502 Montgomery, dw l t' 1 mimercial Hotel 
Ball Charles, capitalist, dwl 2840 Mission 
Ball Charles, porter, dwl 1204 Howard, rear 
Ball Charles S., hamessmaker, dwl 1030 McAllister 
Ball E. J. Miss, dressmaker Mrs. Enuna Small, dwl 134 

Francisco 
Ball F. M., carpenter, dwl 568 Mission 
Ball Francis H., carpenter, dwl 568 Mission 
Ball Francis Joseph, whitencr, dwl 1850 Stevenson 
Ball Frank H., entry clerk Crane & Brigham, dwl 617 

Stevenson 
Ball Frederick, furnituremover, dwl 1105 Clay 
Ball Gardner (Ball cfc Julian), dwl Lick House 
Ball George, lumberman, dwl 132 Steuart 
Ball George A., bookkeeper Adams & Taylor, dwl 502 

Powell 
Ball Horace W., clerk auditor M. P. and M. depot Cen- 
tral Pac. R. R., NE cor Fourth and Townscnd, res 

Oakland 
Ball James E., vamisher, dwl 112 Mason 
Ball Joel, stockbroker, dwl 1210 Union 
Ball John, miner, dwl Gait House 
Ball John C, bookkeeper Haggin & Tevis, dwl 

House 
Ball John S., machinist, dwl 1030 McAllister 
Ball M. S. Mrs., dwl 155 New Montgomery, room 9 
Ball Nicholas A., laborer, dwl 1212 Larkin 
Ball N. M., clerk, dwl Lincoln House 
It VLL KOKEBT €'., architect, 4 Post, res Oak and 
Ball William, foreman Telegraph Match Co., dwl SE cor 

Tenth and Mission 
Ball W. T., waiter What Cheer House, dwl 94 Montgom- 
ery Block . 
Ball & Julian (Gardener Ball and George A. Julian) 

Occidental Wool Depot, N s Townsend, bet ruth and 

Sixth 
Balla Florencia (widow), dwl 11 Pollard PI 
Ballantine William, dwl 124 Eddy 



Lick 



itikciHC COAST BUSINESS DIRECTORY Circulates throughout Pacific Coast. 



PINE WATCHES and JEWELRY for Sale by D. W. Laird, 613 Montgomery, ,j 




Ballard Duane {Ballard & Hall), dwl 1416 Geary 

Ballard George, bathmaker, 215 Second, dwl 424 Sansom 

Ballard George, signpainter Wason & Morris, dwl 31 
Everett 

Ballard John (W. H. Martin & Co.), dwl 2422 Mission 

Ballard Joseph H., clerk, dwl 708 Sutter 

Ballard & Hall (Duane Ballard and Isaac R. Hall), 
commission merchants, office 320 Sansom 

Ballenberg Nathan, teacher music and bandleader, dwl 
711 California 

Ballendine Robert, brewer Bumell & Simpkins, dwl cor 
Eleventh Av and D, South S. F. 

Ballentine George, engineer, dwl 431£ Stevenson 

Ballentine M., dwl 1203 Taylor 

Ballentine Robert, dwl 281 Stevenson 

Balletto Giovanni, merchandisebroker, dwl 818 Sansom 

Bailey E. J., clerk Forbes Bros., dwl 700 Broadway 

Ballhaus Frederick, dwl 2209 Leavenworth 

Ballhaus Frederick Jr., blacksmith, dwl 2209 Leaven- 
worth 

Ballheimer Charles (Ballheimer & Thiele), and clerk 
Levi Strauss & Co. , dwl 629 Grove 

Ballheimer John M., cook, dwl 359i Tehama 

Ballheimer & Thiele (Charles Ballheimer and A dol-ph 
Thiele), groceries and liquors, SE cor Grove and Bu- 
chanan 

Balliant Lillie Miss, dressmaker Mrs. M. A. Hawley, dwl 
Twenty-seventh, bet Harrison and Alabama 

Balling Edward H., clerk, dwl 909 Kearny 

Balling Frank A., turner, dwl 547 Mission 

Ballingall Peter W. (Ballingall & Miller), res Oakland 

Ballingall & Miller (Peter W. Ballingall and Peter Mil- 
ler), Ship and Custom House brokers, office 425 Bat- 
tery 

Ballinger Andrew, laborer, dwl 19A Gilbert 

Ballinger Frank J., journalist S. F. Chronicle, dwl 114 
Twelfth 

BALLINGER JOHN J., paints and oils, NE cor Van 
Ness Av and Market 

Ballinger Patrick R. , assistant keeper Sheriff's Office, dwl 
17 Gilbert 

Ballinger Richard, upholsterer, dwl 17 Gilbert 

Ballinger William G., conductor Clay St. Hill R. R., dwl 
31 Pleasant 

Ballinger. See Ballenger 

Ballou Addie L. , artist, public speaker and writer, 44^ Sixth 

Ballou Nelson S., carpenter, dwl Thirteenth, nr San Jose 
R. R. 

Baloun Joseph L., merchant tailor, 613 Washington, dwl 
2119 Jones 

Ballow Edwin, polisher Sanborn, Vail & Co., dwl 134 
Fourth 

Ballow John F., plasterer, dwl 134 Fourth 

Balm Frederick, tinsmith, dwl 232 Jessie 

Banner Andrew L., carpenter California Planing Mill, 
dwl 513 Howard 

Balmer George, dwl 313 Stockton 

Balny Alexander, feather dealer, dwl 907 Buchanan 

Balsar John, shuttermaker, dwl 518 Howard 

Balsey D., carpenter, dwl 24 Turk 

Baltazard Auguste, teamster, dwl Octavia, bet Green- 
wich and Lombard 

Balthasar Hugo (Love & Balthasar), dwl 110 Dupont 

Baltic Consolidated Mining Co. (Storey Co., Nev. ), Jo- 
seph Maguire secretary, office 419 California, room 26 

Baltimore Consolidated Mining Co. (Storey Co., Nev.), 
Charles A. Sankey secretary, office 331 Montgomery' 
room 20 

Baltimore Robert, seaman, dwl 18 Folsom 

Baltz Elizabeth (widow), dwl 629 Greenwich 

Balz Adolph (L. Balz & Co.), dwl San Bruno Road, nr 
Precita Place 

Balz Adolphus, dwl 433 Jessie 

Balz Louis (L. Balz & Co.), dwl San Bruno Road, nr 
Precita Place 

BALZ E. »t CO. (Adolph Balz), tannery San Bruno 
Road, nr Precita PI 

Balzac Louis, laborer Dame & Pellisson, dwl 721 Pacific 

Balzarini Carlo (Giamboni <fc Co.), dwl 818 Sansom 

Balzer Henry (Henry Balzer <fc Co.), dwl 718 Tyler 

BALZER HE$NRY *fc CO., importers and commission 
merchants, agents Hamburg American Packet Co., 
Svea Fire Insurance Co. of Gothenburg, Helvetia 
Swiss Fire Insurance Co. of St. Gall, and Swiss 
Marine Insurance Cos. combined, "Baloise, Hel- 
vetia, and Switzerland," and agents Bremen Under- 
writers, office 213 Sansom 

Balzer Henry J., mattressmaker S. Beal, dwl N s Twen- 
tieth Av, nr K, South S. F. 



U 



l» 



Balzer John, carpenter, dwl 518 Howard 
Bamber John, expressman, dwl 1012 Montgomery 
Bamber Joseph J. (Bamber <fc Co.), dwl foot Larkin 
Bamber William D. Jr., clerk Lee W. Mix, dwl 1012 Mont ^ 
Bamber & Co. (Joseph J. Bamber and James Rigncy), 

proprietors Mermaid and Neptune Sea Baths, foot ^ 

Larkin 
Bamberg John, seaman, dwl SE cor Pacific and Drumm 
Bamberger Sigmund S. ( Leszynsky & Co.), dwl 1512 Cal 
Bamberger Solomon S., bookkeeper H. E. Leszynsky, dwl 

1512 California 
Bamette E. T., Tailors' Pro. Union, SW cor Kearny and 

Morton 
Bamfield John, Ship Calkers' Assn, 118 First 
Bamish George, butcher, dwl cor First Av and Kentuckv, 

South S. *\ 
Bamnian Henrv H., teamster Golden Gate Flour Mill, 

dwl 385 Shotwell 
Banahan Alice Miss, lodgings, 118 Perry 
Banahan Henry, hostler Fashion Stables, dwl 173 Clara 
Banckart Catherine (widow), dwl 211 Franklin 
BANCROFT A. E. «£ CO. (Hubert Jf. Bancroft), 

publishers and importing booksellers and stationers, 

printers, bookbinders, lithographers, engravers, etc., 

721 Market 
Bancroft Albert L. {A. L. Bancroft <fc Co.), dwl 1 

Franklin 
Bancroft Charles E., salesman A. L. Bancroft & Co., dwl 

1605 Franklin 
Bancroft E. A. , dwl 515 Bush 
Bancroft George H., bookkeeper A. D. Remington, dwl 

411i Turk 
Bancroft Harlow P., salesman A. L. Bancroft & Co., dwl 

411 A Turk 
Bancroft Hubert H. (A. L. Bancroft <(: Co.), 721 Market 
Bancroft William B., manager printing department A. L, 

Bancroft & Co., dwl 1618 Franklin 
Bancroft William H., magnetic physician, 204 Montgom- 

trv, room 26 
BANCROFT'S III ll.UUX;. 723 Market 
Band Henrv F., special agent Mutual Life Insurance Co 

dwl 2908 Folsom 
Band John, stevedore, dwl 29 Alta PI 
Band Joseph, market, NE cor Valencia and Eighteenth 
Bander Frank, molder Pendergast & Smith, dwl 502 

Mission 
Banderetta Mill & Mining Co. (Mariposa Co., Cal.), Josiab 

W. Tripp'sccretary, 408 California, room 14 
Bandholdt Frederick, fanner, dwl 736 Minna 
Bandmann Julius (Bandmann, Nielsen <Ss Co.), dwl 514f 

Lombard 
BANBMANX, NIELSEN »fc CO. (Julius Bandmanr, 

and H. Nielsen), importers and commission merclv 

ants, and general agents Giant Powder Co., 210 Front 
Bandy Aaron N. (Buhr tfc Bandy), dwl 5 South Park 
Bandy John, musician, dwl 421 Folsom 
Bane Frank, Austrian M. Benev. Soc, 71 New Mont 
Banfield John, painter, dwl 9 Garden 
Banfield T. H., painter Oilman & Mellon, dwl 9 Garden 
Banfill Albert E., clerk Charles W. Sherwood, dwl 31ij 

Minna 
Banfill A. R., dwl 317 Minna 
Bane Kate Miss, adjuster coiner's department U. S. Mint,! 

dwl 106 Post 
Bane Mark, laborer, dwl 762 Brannan 
Bane Patrick, plumber Prendergast & Doherty, dwl 76!; 

Brannan 
Bane Ronald, seaman, dwl 150 Steuart 
Bang G. A., dwl 14 Geary 

Bang Patrick, deckhand stm Amador, Market St. Wh 
Bangheart John, conductor Central R. R. 
Bangs Edward, storekeeper Mission Bay Warehouse, dw 

1936 Stevenson 
Bangs Frank H., clerk Home Mutual Insurance Co., rei 

Oakland 
Bangs G. A., machinist Birch, Argall & Co. 
Bangs O., miner, dwl Arlington House 
Bangson Erick, laborer Russ House, dwl 28 Anthony 
Banich Joseph, Austrian M. Benev. Soc, 71 New Mont 
Banich Simon, Austrian M. Benev. Soc, 71 New Mont 
BANK EXCHANGE, Brown & Perkins proprietors 

SE cor Montgomery and Washington 
BANK. OF BRITISH COLUMBIA, William H. T 

linghast manager, SE cor California and Sansom 
BANK OF BRITISH NORTH AMERICA, Archi 

bald McKinlay and Henry W. Glenny agents, 219 am 

221 Sansom 
BANK OF CALIFORNIA, D. O. Mills president 

Thomas Brown cashier, NW cor Cal and Sansom 



California Farmers' Mutual Fire Insurance Association, No. 38 California Str 




. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 706, 703, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862. 



A.NK OF fl'ALlFORMA 1(1 fll.SH \U. NW cor Oali- 

fornia and Sanson 

ANli OF COMMKIU'E, D. W. C. Thompson presi- 
dent, A. \V. Preston cashier, 322 California 

b\NK OF SAN FRAX4ISCO, N. P. Cole president, 

Horatio Mcl'herson casliier, J. L. Brown manager, 

430 California 
Bker Abraham, housesmith Calvin Nutting & Son, dwl 

82 Natoma 
inker Edward, helper Calvin Nutting & Son, dwl 82 

Natoma 
inker Isaac W., patternmaker Palmer, Knox & Co., dwl 

28 First 
uikins B. R., carpenter, dwl NW cor Fifteenth and 

Castro 
ANKRI PT< 1 REGISTERS, District California, 24 

U. S. Court Building, and 036 Clay 
inks Charles \V., bookkeeper secretary's office Wells, 

Fargo & Co., res Oakland 
tnks Cyrus, porter James W. Burnham & Co., dwl 786 

Harrison 
mks Frank H., patternmaker John M. Stockman, dwl 

30S Bcale 
inks George S. , proptr Pac. Xivery Stable, 709 Jones, 

dwl Cosmopolitan Hotel 
inks Harry D., tobacconist, 1034 Market, dwl 120 

Seventh 

inks Isaac, patternmaker, dwl 28 First 
inks James, dwl 652 Market 
inks James, carpenter, dwl 435 Pine 
inks James, engineer, dwl 318 Davis 
Inks John, cigars and tobacco, 997 Market, dwl 995 

Market 
inks Joseph, tanner, dwl W s San Bruno Road, nr Eve 
inks Joseph, waiter Palace Hotel, dwl 163 Tehama 
inks Lewis, dwl 518 Bryant 
inks L. M. Miss, teacher Spring Valley Grammar School, 

dwl 1419 Washington 
inks Margaret, dwl 1419 Washington 
inks Robert, watchman Code, Elfelt & Co., dwl 125 Main 
inks T. C, office 29 Merchants' Exchange, dwl 724 Cal 
links William, engineer jEtna Iron Works, dwl 905 Shot- 
well, rear 

Inks William Oscar, draftsman S. C. Bugbee & Son, res 
\ East Oakland 

inkson Erick, laundryman, dwl 28 Anthony 
inkson Joseph R., liquor saloon, 208 First 
mnan Bridget, dwl 1422 Jackson 
innan Jane (widow), dwl 82 Francisco 
mnan John, boatman, India Dock 
innan M. Miss, teacher Union Primary School, dwl 1422 

Jackson 
jinnan. See Bannon 
mnatvne James, clerk Balfour, Gutlirie & Co., dwl 1203 

Taylor 
A.WER BROS. {Peter and Samuel), importers cloth- 
ing and furnishing goods, NE cor Sutter and Sansom 
inner John, laborer George Whitney, 214 Steuart 
inner Peter (Banner Bros.), dwl Westminister House 
inner Raphael, merchant, dwl 515 Stevenson 
inner Samuel (Banner Bros.), res New York 
ANNER SOAP CO., John Barton proptr, office 218 

Sacramento 
innerman John T., bandsawyer William B. Bradbury, 

dwl 9 Guerrero 
mnerot Eugene A. (Garcin & Co.), dwl 2141 Mission 
mnett Han-is, private boarding, 235 Kearny 
innett Louis, jeweler David W. Laird, dwl 235 Kearny 
mnick Brothers (Christopher and Johannes F.), manuf 

ruchhigs, veils, scarfs, etc., 561 Stevenson 
mnick Christopher (Banniek Bros.), dwl 501 Stevenson 
mnick Johannes F. (Banniek Bros.), dwl 537 Mission 
inning F. A. Mrs., teacher Shotwell Primary School, 

dwl 1223£ Folsom 
inning John, laborer Central Pac. R. R., cor Fourth 

and King, dwl 205J Treat Av 
mnister Alfred (Starr <£• Co.), res Liverpool, England 
mnister Alfred, draftsman U. S. Surveyor-General's 

Office, res Alameda 
mnister George W., sawyer, dwl 425 Fremont 
mnister John H., shipcarpenter, dwl 134 Dora 
mnister Joseph, upholsterer, dwl 425 Fremont 
mnister Louisa Mrs., dwl 117 Clark 
mnister William, dwl 117 Clark 
' mnon Charles, cook A. W. Manning, dwl 523 Pine 
•mnon Eliza Miss, dressmaker, 131 Third 
mnon Francis, laborer, dwl 133J Dora 
innon Frank, broiler Grand Hotel 
mnon John, engineer, dwl Railroad House 



i 



A 



" 



Bannon John, laborer Batter; st. Bonded Vanhonse 

dwl 28 Glover 
Bannon Patrick, cooper Lawrence Pahrey, dwl 118 How 
Bannon Patrick, tanner, dwl N s Eighteenth, nr Florida 
Bannon Philip, watchman, dwl 840] Shipley 
Bannon. See Bannon 
Bansch Maria Mrs., dwl 141 Minna 
Banta Levi S. (Banta A Smith), dwl 16 Stockton 
Banta & Smith {Levi S, Banta ami Samuel H. Smith), 

merchandisebrokera, and agents Chicago Starch 

Works, and Spaulding & Merrick (Chicago), office 188 

California 
Banzhof George, laborer, dwl cor Drumm and Jackson 
Banzone Venezio, Swiss Benev. Assn, 627 Commi rdal 
Bapel James, engineer, dwl Lick House 
Baptis John H., gold pen manufacturer, 328 Bnsh, dwl 

24 Sixth 
Baptista Antonio P., deckhand stm Oakland, dwl 13 Clay 
Baptista Joes, clerk John Cardozo & Co., dwl 41". Drumm 
Baptiste John, butcher, dwl cor First Av and Kentucky, 

South S. F. 
Baptiste John L., contractor, dwl 111:; Kearny 
Bar Jacob, butcher Poly, Heilbron & Co. , dwl Railroad 

Av, bet Fifth and Sixth, South S. F. 
Barabino Carlo, laborer Cutting Packing Co., dwl 422 

Vallejo 
Barabino James, packer Cutting Packing Co., dwl 422 

Vallejo 
Baraco Andrew, produce merchant, dwl 33 Turk 
Barada Laurant, traveling agent, dwl 463 Tehama 
Baraica James, Lumbermen's Pro. Union, 71 New Mont 
Barandon Ernst, baker Charles Dellwig, 226 Pacific 
Baratt Mary (widow), dwl Townsend, bet Third and 

Fourth 
Baraty Francis (Carrau & B.), dwl 203 Valencia 
Baraty George E., clerk John Saulnier & Co., dwl 203 Va- 
lencia 
Baraty John (Baraty A Coutolcnc), dwl 303 Mont Av 
Baraty & Coutolenc (John Baraty and Deidre Coutolene), 

butchers, 303 Montgomery Av 
Baray Sabas, dwl 825 Vallejo, rear 
Barbara Frank, waiter, dwl 9 Dora 
Barbarin Gratien, baker, dwl cor Kearny and Broadway 
Barbaste Marie Mrs., laundry, 838 Clay 
Barbat John, physician, apothecary and chemist, office 

and dwl 910"Pacific 
Barbat John H., clerk John Barbat, dwl 910 Pacific 
Barbe Jean, Laurel Hill Nursery, NW cor Bush and Baker 
Barbee John, broker, office 512 Montgomery, dwl 1090 

Union 
Barbee John Jr., student, dwl 1090 Union 
Barber A. H., waiter Pacific Mail S. S. City of Panama 
Barber Antony, printer, dwl 221 Pacific 
Barber Benjamin, carpenter, dwl Stevenson, cor Steven- 
son Av 
Barber Cesar, barkeeper C. Villard, dwl 111 Virginia 
Barber Charles, hostler Central R. R., dwl Sutter, bet 

Lvon and Cemetery Av 
Barber Frank, bootblack, 1 Brook, dwl 425 Filbert 
Barber Gideon M., carpenter, dwl 305 Minna 
BarbSr James, calker L. S. Allen, 16 Drumm, dwl 304 

Bush 
Barber James B., porter, 214 and 216 Front, dwl 708 

Shotwell 
Barber John A., bricklayer and plasterer, dwl 20 Bernard 
Barber John N., insurancebroker, office and dwl 531 

California, room 4, dwl Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Barber J. W., driver P. 14. Tryon, dwl 15 Oak Grove Av 
Barber Peter, waiter Palace Hotel, dwl 435 Pine 
Barber Philip, whaler, dwl 117 Clark 
Barber Thomas, pilot, office 9 U. S. Court Budding, dwl 

1222 Pacific 
Barber W., musician, dwl 605 Broadway 
Barber William, deputy wharfinger Meiggs Wharf 
Barber William (Duyle, B. A Scripture), attorney 

law, office 323 California, res San Rafael 
Barber Zachary T., teamster James E. Mitchell & Co., dwl 

640 Howard 
Barhetta Frederick, fisherman, dwl 49 Clay 
Barbich John, Austrian M. Benev. Soc, 71 Now Mont 
Barbier A. Mme., dressmaker, 516 Pine 
Barbier Alfred R., printer, dwl 947 Howard 
Barbier Armand, local policeman, dwl 947 Howard 
Barbier J. , dwl 31 Hinckley 
Barbier Joseph, dwl 403 Union 
Barbier Marv Miss, nurse, dwl 907 Buchanan 
Barbier Paul, fruit dealer, dwl 10* Louisa 
Barbier Paul L. (Barbier £ Barrett), dwl cor Minna and 

Julia 



;it 



3IFIC COAST BUSINESS DIRECTORY, 1876-73, H. G. Langley, Publisher, S. P, 



E. W. Laird, San Francisco Jewelry Manufactory, 613 Montgomery cor. Mercha 




Barbier Stephen, marblecutter Morris & Darling, dwl lOi 

Louisa 
BARBIER «& BARRETT (Paul L. Barbier and 

Edward J. Barrett), wines and liquors, 903i Market 
Barbieri G., helper J. V. Bretonnel, dwl 14 Bluxome 
Barbour Clitus (Barbour & Firebaugh), dwl 607 Pine 
Barbour & Firebaugh (Clitus Barbour and H. C. Fire- 
baugh), attorneys at law, office 430 Montgomery 
Barcelau George, laborer J. A. Obergh, 22 Montgomery 
Barcelo Vincent, Austrian M. Benev. Soc. , 71 New Mont 
Barcelona Central Silver Mining Co. (Nye Co., Nev.), 

C. E. Buckingham secretary, office 436 California, 

room 1 
Barcelona Con. M. Co. (Spanish Belt, Nye Co., Nev.), 

J. P Moore secretary, 426 California, room 1 
Barch Phillip, dwl 511 Stockton 
Barchi Cesar Rev., clergyman St. Ignatius College, dwl 

841 Market 
Barchus John H., clerk forwarding department Wells, 

Fargo & Co., dwl 806 Webster 
Barcilles Emile, butcher Francois Larroche, dwl NE cor 

Sixth Av and M, South S. F. 
Barclay Alexander, cook, dwl 5 Broadway 
Barclay Anne E. Miss, dressmaker Fratinger & Noll, dwl 

449 Minna 
Barclay Daniel B., clerk S. F. Chronicle, dwl 327 Tehama 
Barclay James, speculator, dwl 11 Verona 
Barclay James C, surveyor, dwl 1717 Sacramento 
Barclay John, workman U. S. Mint, dwl 784 Folsom 
Barclay R. H., woodworker Kimball Manuf. Company, 

dwl 629 Bush 
Barclay Roderick, blacksmith F. A. Huntington, dwl 10S 

Powell 
Barclay T. , dwl 636 Commercial 
Barclay W. H. , third assistant engineer Pacific Mail S. S. 

City of Panama 
Barclay. See Barkley 

Bardenhagen Henry (Warneclce & B.\ dwl 27 Drumm 
Bardens J. S., carpenter Central Pac. R. R., dwl 624 

Fourth 
Bardenwerper Charles P., porter German Savings and 

Loan Society, dwl 9 Stockton PI 
Bardes Philip, butcher Philip Seibel, dwl SE cor O'Far- 

rell and Larkin 
Bardet Alexander, clerk, dwl 9 Pinkne}' PI 
Bardino Louis, peddler, dwl 730 Minna 
Bardman Jacob, milk ranch, N s Filbert, bet Steiner and 

Pierce 
Bardon Patrick, carpenter, dwl Eleventh Av, bet P and Q, 

South S. F. 
Bardthordt Max, laborer S. F. Stock Brewery, dwl 211S 

Powell 
Bardwell Charles W., machinehand Charles Field & Co., 

dwl 35 Sutter 
Bardwell John L., clerk H. M. Newhall & Co. 
Bare Gustave, furrier Lachman & Sternfels, dwl 129 

Montgomery 
Bare Julia Miss, dwl 362i Clementina 
Bare Solomon, furrier "Lachman & Sternfels, dwl 129 

Montgomery 
Bare. See Bear 
Bareilles Emil, laborer F. Larroche, dwl SW cor Fifth Av 

and M, South S. F. 
Bareilliss Thomas, dairyman, SE cor Octavia and Green- 
wich 
Bareis Adolph, butcher, dwl 413 Union PI 
Barela Martin, messman stm Montana, Colorado S. N. Co. 
Barella Angelo (Eugene Bonnier & Co.), dwl 531 Vallejo 
Bareney John, sculptor, dwl 531 Jessie 
Barer John, dwl NW cor Larkin and Broadway 
Baresal Frank, mason, dwl Water, nr Mason 
Barety Louis, upholsterer James W. Burnham &ICo., dwl 

618 Market 
Bargas Louis, marblecutter Holmes & Dawson, dwl Val- 
lejo, nr Dupont 
Bargestream G. G., printer, dwl 208£ Seventh 
Bargin John, marblepolisher Duffy Bros., dwl 654 Miss 
Bargion Walter P., telegraph operator American District 

Telegraph, dwl 737 Howard 
Bargogliotti Paolo, fruits, nuts and candies, 145 Post 
Barsron Frederick, laborer, dwl S s Lombard, bet Mont- 
gomery and Kearny 
Bargon Martin, tailor Alexander Barli, dwl 3 Mary Lane 
Bargones James, liquor saloon, 218 Montgomery «Av, dwl 

718 Greenwich 
Bargones Leonardo, porter Pascal, Dubedat & Co., dwl 

2218 Mason 
Barian William H., boxmaker Hobbs, Pomeroy & Co., 

dwl 358 Minna 



133 Fifth, dwl 564] 



111 



Barichievich Anton, cook John Barichievich, dwl 36( 

Natoma 
Barichievich John, restaurant 

Tehama 
Barichievich Martin, Austrian M. Benev. Soc, 71 New 

Montgomery 
Barikansky Joseph, carpenter, dwl 629 Front 
Barindo Bennett E. , bookkeeper, dwl 32 Fourth 
Banta L. T., dwl 16 Stockton 
Bark Fred H, deckhand Goodall N. & P. S. S., dwl 42-; 

Broadway- 
Bark William J., laborer Broadway St. Wharf, dwl 63 

East 
Barkan Adolph, physician, oculist and aurist, office 30f 

Kearny 
Barke Christian, laborer, dwl What Cheer House 
Barke William, miner, dwl 48 Louisa 
Barkemer Philip F. , carpenter, dwl 563 Natoma 
Barker Aaron, miner, dwl Morton House 
Barker B. F., dwl 702 Pacific 
Barker E. D. (widow), dwl 13 Leavenworth 
Barker Frank, carpenter, dwl Sixteenth Av, bet P and Q 

South S. F. 
Barker Frederick, seaman, dwl 54 Sacramento 
Barker Grace (widow), dwl 1421 Folsom 
Barker Henry L., brickmaker, dwl 309 Capp 
Barker Henry L., carpenter, dwl 1609 California 
Barker Henry N., trunkmaker, NW cor Sutter and Mont 

gomery, dwl W s Nevada Av, ur Sumner, Beroa 

Heights 
Barker Isaac, brickmaker, dwl 309 Capp 
Barker Jacob, foreman Michael Long, dwl 37 South Park 
Barker Jacob, trunkmaker H. Behrendt & Co., dwl 14( 

Perry 
BARKER JAMES I-., importer hardware, iron pipe 

and plumbers' materials, 408 Market, res Oakland 
Barker John, helper H. G. Steinecke, dwl 61 Second 
Barker Joshua, bookkeeper Lohman, Coghill & Rountree 

res Oakland 
Barker M. EL (widow), dwl S s Post, bet Scott and De 

visadero 
Barker Patrick, laborer, dwl 2 Gardner 
Barker Patrick, moroccoflnisher, dwl 476 Jessie 
Barker R. & Co. , spring bed manuf, 745 Mission 
Barker Richard (It. Barker <t- Co.), dwl 657 Howard 
Barker Squire, ironmolder Pac. Iron Works, dwl 114 Dora 
Barker Stephen, street contractor, dwl 659 Seventeenth 
Barker Thomas, laborer, dwl 136 Sixth 
Barker. Timothy L. (Wellman, Peck d: Co.), res Oakland 
Barkhaus Diederich (F. W. & D. Barkhaus), dwl 10 Turt 
Barkhaus Frederic W. (F. W. <fc D. Barkhaus), dwl 10W 

Sutter 
Barkhaus F. W. & D. , books and stationery, 535 Kearny 
Barkhausen Bertha (widow), dwl 716 Franklin 
Barkhausen Julius, clerk Bandmann, Nielsen & Co., dw 

716 Franklin 
Barkhausen Otto A., bookkeeper Schafer & Co., dwl 71( 

Franklin 
Barkhout Jacob, boatman, dwl 208 Jackson 
Barklage William, billiard and bowing saloon, 543 Jack 

son, dwl 423 Greenwich 

Barkley Mrs., dwl 510 Bush 

Barkley Andrew J. , printer, dwl 1016 Pine 
Barkley George, ironmolder, dwl 125 Dora 
Barkley Isabella (widow), dwl 1019 Union 
Barkley James, car repairer Central Pac. R. R., dwl 

Fifth 
Barkley William H., bookkeeper Oriental Bonded Ware 

house, dwl 1019 Union 
Barkley. See Barclay 

Barkman Ellen (widow), dwl 28 Ritch, rear 
Barks Alfred W., carriagepainter, dwl Army, bet Churcr. 

and Sanchez 

Barks Ellen (widow), dwl Army, bet Church and Sanches 
Barlage Harry, cabinetmaker California Furniture Manuf. t 

Co., dwl 3 Cushman 
Barlage William, jeweler H. J. Brand, dwl 3 Cushman 
Barle Pierre, laborer John Bayle, dwl Fifth Av, nr M. 

South S. F. 
Barlet Peter, dwl 629 Front 
Barlette Frank A. , printer, dwl 417 Kearny 
Barletti Peter, expressman cor Washington and Davis,, 

dwl 105 Pacific 
Barletto Henry, upholsterer, dwl 252 Stevenson 
Barli Alexander, merchant tailor, 609 Clay, dwl 

Market 
Barline L., messman stm Ajax, Oregon S. S. Co. 
Barling Horatio H, stock and money broker 434 Mont 

gomery, dwl 1206 Ellis 






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California Tanners' Mutual lire Insurance Association, Ho. 33 California Str 




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VAN SCHAACK & CO., 706, 703, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862. 



I arling Nettle Mrs., cleaner John F. Snow & Co., 1023 
Mission 
■rlinzuelo Isabella (widow), dwl 10 Auburn 
iarlow Alice Miss, dressmaker, dwl 63 Natoma 
arlow Aurelius T., mechanic, dwl Montgomery House 
irlow (,'anii.' Miss, principal Broadway Primary School, 

dwl 900 Clay 
arlow Charles (R. G. Dun J- Co.), res New York 
Mow Charles, helper U. S. Mint, res Oakland 
arlow Edwin, dyer S. F. Pioneer Woolen Factory, dwl 
W s Polk, bet Greenwich and Lombard 
^farlow Elisha T., agent Leffel it Myers' Turbine Wheels, 
office 111 Washington, dwl cor Channel and Eleventh 
arlow Frank T. , clerk, dwl 202§ Clementina, rear 
arlow John, farrier, dwl Railroad House 
arlow John, machinist Pac. Iron Works, dwl 81 Clem 
irlow John J., laborer, dwl 51S Mission 
arlow Kate Miss, lace work, dwl 262i Clementina 
irlow Mary (widow), dwl 262h Clementina 
arlow Mary Miss, lace work, dwl 262^ Clementina 
arlow Martin, laborer, dwl 413 Front 
arlow Sarah (widow), nurse, dwl OS Natoma 
arlow T. J., cellarman A. Lusk & Co. 
irlow Warren, teamster, dwl 24 Turk 
arlow William, carpenter, dwl 013 Mission 
arlow William W., clerk, dwl 739 Tehama 
arman Benjamin, stationery, 308 Fourth, dwl 943 Fol 
irman Charles, laborer, dwl NE cor Lombard and Mason 
arman Isaac, merchant, dwl 200 Kearny 
ttrman Johanne, dwl 943 Folsom 
arman John S. , clerk Custom House, dwl 410 Sixth 
irnacle J., boxmaker Hobbs, Pomeroy & Co., dwl 917 

Vallejo 
irnacle James, sawmaker, dwl 455 Octavia 
irnard Alexander B., assistant Barnard's Business Col- 
lege, dwl 617 Eddy 
irnard Edward, local policeman, dwl 452 Natoma 
ARXARI) F. A' CO. {Henry Voorman), importers 

and jobbers coal, 213-217 Jackson 
irnard Frank (F. Barnard & Co. ), dwl 418 Eddy 
irnard George, teamster Calvin Nutting & Son, dwl 531 

Lombard 
irnard George B., telegraph operator Barnard's Busi- 
ness College, dwl 017 Eddy 
ARXAR1P II S:\5il. president Barnard's Business 

College, 120 Sutter, dwl 617 Eddy 
irnard I. D. (S. H. Seymour & Co.), dwl 912 Vallejo 
irnard Mathew, shoemaker Buckingham & Hecht, dwl 
M, bet Twenty-second and Twenty-third 
" irnard Moses S., cooper, dwl Twenty-fourth, nr Kansas 
.'.' ARXARB'S BUSINESS COLLEGE, Henry Bar- 
nard A. M. president, 120 Sutter 
IKXAKD'S EXPRESS (San Rafael), William M. 

White proptr, 1 Commercial 
irner William, groceries and liquors, 131 Ninth 
imert Meyer, pressman Spaulding & Barto, dwl 1517 

Mason 
imes Amos, dwl 624 Fourth 
irnes Benjamin J., laborer Betts Spring Co., dwl 812 

Dolores 
ARXES CHARLES E., mechanical engineer and 

draftsman, 009 Mission, dwl 120 Jones 
irnes D. H. , quartermaster Pacific Mail S. S. Alaska 
ones Edward, dwl Stanford Hotel 
rnes Eliza B. Miss, teacher, dwl 600 Bush 
rnes E. P. Miss, teacher drawing Public Schools 
rues Estelle Miss, saleswoman M. H. Garland, dwl 507 

Ellis 
4RXES EUCLID T., general agent Cal. Insurance 

Co., office 318 California, dwl 124 Tyler 
rnes Frank, second steward Pacific Mail S. S. City of 

Sydney 
rnes Frederick, carpenter California Mill, dwl 44i Sixth 
rnes George, domestic Louis Garnett, 35 Essex 
rnes George, longshoreman, dwl 78 Everett 
rnes George Mrs., furnished rooms, 205 Second 
rnes George E., journalist, dwl 1200 Market 
rnes Horace M., merchant, dwl 640 Howard 
rnes James (Barnes & Bryan), dwl NE cor Kearny and 

Broadway 
rnes James, horseshoe-nailmaker, dwl 1226 Green, rear 
rnes J. D., carpenter, dwl 146 Natoma 
rnes John, teamster, dwl SE cor Minnesota and Mari- 
posa 
rnes John, oysterman Joseph S. Marshall, dwl 30 Lang- 
ton 
rnes John C, dwl Arlington House 
rnes John F., fireman, dwl 216 First 
rnes John H., clerk, dwl 637 Howard 



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Barnes Joseph, modelmakcr, dwl 1 II Fifth 

Barnes Louis, storks, <iui 37 Second 

Barnes Minnie (widow), dwl 217 Eighth 

Barnes Richard, horsetrainer Bay District Fair Ground* 

Barnes R. L., laborer 1'ac Rolling Mills 

Barnes Robert L. C, pressman Morning Call, dwl -II 

Stockton 
Barnes w. d., broker, office 542 Market, dwl BIO Powell 
Barnes w. H., contractor and builder, awl 1060 n< 
BARXES W. II. L., attorney at law, office 126 Califor- 
nia, room 7, dwl SW cor McAllister and Film* 
Barnes William, carpenter, dwl NE cor Ellis ami I' 

dero 
Barnes William, upholsterer, dwl Uk Sixth 
Barnes William R., carpenter, dwl" S s Treat Av, bet 

Twenty-first and Twenty-second 
Barnes & Bryan (James Barnes and Archibald Bryan), 

carpenters and builders, NE cor Kearny and Bd'wy 
Barnes. See Barns 

Barnett Betty (widow), dwl 1717 Mason 
Barnett Charles, laborer Thomas Kelly, dwl BE cor 

Leavenworth and Geary 
Barnett Christopher, conductor Sutter St. R. R., dwl SE 

cor Bush and Polk 
Barnett David, clerk Mrs. M. Barnett, dwl NW cor Perry 

and Fifth 
Barnett David, harnessmaker Charles H. Mead, dwl :;18 

Davis 
Barnett Edward, mariner, dwl 110 Berry 
Barnet Emanuel, upholsterer Cal. Furniture Manuf. Co., 

dwl 326 Tyler 
Barnett Henry, laborer Thomas Kelly, dwl SE cor Leav- 
enworth and Geary 
Barnett Joseph, crockery, 39 and 79 Fourth, dwl 353 Jessie 
Barnett Marks, clerk Joseph Barnett, dwl 353 Jessie 
Barnett Marx, waiter Philip Donoho, dwl 106 Dupont 
Barnett Matilda Mrs., junk, 030 Broadway, dwl Fifth Av, 

nr Harrison 
Barnett Moses S. (S. A. Gyle <b Co., Tehama), office 210 

Davis, dwl 1114 Market 
Barnett N. W., milkman, dwl 322 Fulton 
Barney Alfred S., deputy U. S. shipping commissioner, 

office 118 Jackson, dwl 1505 Larkin 
Barney Benjamin A., with James M. Barney, dwl 817 Van 

Ness Av 
B5ARXEY B. GRIFFIX, deputy U. S. shipping com- 
missioner, office Pacific Mail S. S. Co.'s Wharf, dwl 

2209 Jackson 
Barney Chancey S., musician, dwl 1820 Hyde 
BARXEY JAMES M., commission merchant, office 

394 California, res Yuma, Arizona 
Barney John N., carpenter, dwl 1820 Hyde 
Barney Louis N, photographer Robert A. Marden, dwl 

1324 Polk 
Barney Morgan L., carpenter, dwl 1324 Polk 
Barnhard Jacob, furnituremaker, dwl 671i Clementina 
Barnhart Christian, blacksmith Nelson & Doble, dwl 239 

Clara 
Barnhart George J., dwl 314 Oak 
Barnhart George W., salesman A. L. Bancroft & Co., dwl 

108 Mason 
Barnhisel E. M. Mrs., furnished rooms, 147 Third 
Barnhisel E. R., carrier Alta California, dwl 1034 Mission 
Barnhisel S. Henry, salesman Toklas, Brown & Co., dwl 

147 Third 
Bamhouse Thomas, machinehand Moore, Wilkie & Gray. 

dwl 535 Howard 
Barns N. Mrs., adjuster coiner's department U. S. Mint, 

dwl 737 Harrison 
Barnum E. K., U. S. lighthouse-keeper, res Farallone 

Islands 
Barnum Ezra D., painter Hopps & Sons, dwl 1041 Market 
Barnum Henry, editor, dwl 908 Lyon 
Barnum Howard, workman Woodward's Gardens, dwl ft 

Brady 
Barnum John A., carpenter Abraham Waldstem, dwl 512 

Fourth 
Barnum John T., canvasser, dwl 274 Minna 
Barnwell Gilbert T., cashier Southern Pac. R. R. freight 

office, dwl 448 Bartlett 
Baron Abraham, tailor, 31 Pacific 
Baron Benjamin, shoemaker Einstein Bros. & Co., dwl 31 

Pucific 
Baron Isidor, merchant, dwl 1728 Eddy 
Baron Joseph, waiter Mrs. E. R. Worth, dwl 606 Folsom 
Baron Samuel, butcher, NW cor Larkin and Geary 
Baron Samuel, shoemaker, dwl 31 Pacific . . _ 

Baron William, hairdresser Edward Steffelbach. dwl 31 

Pacific 



ikCIFIC COAST BUSINESS DIRECTORY Circulates throughout Pacific Coast. 



JEWELBY made to order and REPAIRED by D. \V. Laird, 613 Montgomerj 




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Baron. See Barron 

Baron^ John, dwl 721 Pacific 

ESARONIDIS G. M., physician, office and dwl 12 

Brenham PI 
Barontos Maurice, ropemaker, dwl Duncan Court 
Barony Antonia, laborer Bay Sugar Refinery 
Baroquaire August, marbleworker Charles Bianchi, dwl 

1019 Powell 
Baroquaire E. Mrs., dwl 1019 Powell 
Baroquaire James, tinsmith B. C. Austin, dwl 1019 Powell 
Barotoni Lawrence, porter John Siebe & Brother, dwl 9 

Lafayette PI 
Barozi Dominico, clerk Paolo Bargogliotti, dwl 14 Union 

PI 
Barr Charles, liquor merchant, dwl 10S McAllister 
Barr Daniel, carpenter, dwl 14 Howard Court 
Barr Frank, seaman stm Santa Cruz, Broadway St. Wharf 
Barr Hannah (widow), dwl 318 Oak 
Barr J. D. & Co. (David Samuels), manufs umbrellas 

and parasols, 325 Bush 
Barr John, machinist S. F. Gas Works, dwl N s Twen- 
tieth, nr Valencia 
Barr John, painter, dwl 174 Silver 
Barr John D. (J. D. Barr & Co.), dwl 610 Ellis 
Barr Neil, molder, dwl 54 First 

Barr Niel, molder Eureka Foundry, dwl SE cor Twenty- 
third and Harrison 
Barr Peter, seaman, dwl 32 Steuart 
Barr Sarah A. Miss, teacher Girls' High School, dwl 916 

Washington 
Barr Steuart A., umbrellamaker J. D. Barr & Co., dwl 

610 Ellis 
Barr William, carpenter, dwl Fifteenth Av, bet M and L, 

South S. F. 
Barr William H., boatman, dwl 327 Chestnut 
Barra Ezekiel I. , real estate agent, 116 First., dwl 4 Minna 
Barra Francisco, laborer Capitol Mills, dwl 427£ Green 
Barra's Hall, NW cor First and Minna 
Barracco Andrew (Barracco & Mussante), dwl 33 Turk 
Barracco & Mussante (A. Barracco and Charles Mus- 

sante), poultry dealers, 76 Centre Market 
Barraillac Adolph, porter Burr & Fink, dwl SE cor Post 

and Hyde 
Barraillec Charles, basketmaker, dwl 3 Meacham PI 
Barratini Lorenzo, porter, dwl 9 Lafayette PI, rear 
Barre August, expressman Cal. Hotel, dwl 363 Natoma 
Barrel! Edward, clerk office Wells, Fargo & Co., dwl 600 

Bush 
Barrell Samuel S., stockbroker, dwl 600 Bush 
Barrells Morris, school teacher, dwl 245 Minna 
Barrenger Emile, fitter City Iron Works, dwl 243 Second 
Barrere Louis, drayman John C. Morrison Jr., dwl 817 

Howard 
Barreros Jos6, printer, dwl 543 Vallejo 
Barrett A., weaver Cal. Ribbon Manufacturing Co., dwl 

W s San Bruno Road, nr county line 
Barrett Alfred, laborer William B. Bradbury 
Barrett Alfred, seaman, dwl 5 Polk lane 
Barrett Alfred, watchmaker and jeweler, 44 Second, dwl 

236 Seventh 
Barrett Charles Henry, expressman, SE cor California 

and Kearny, dwl 775 Folsom 
Barrett Charles L., clerk S. F. Gas Light Co., dwl 1000 

Pine 
Barrett Cornelius, drayman John D. Tobin, dwl 100 Hayes 
Barrett Daniel, calker Middlemas & Boole, Pier 19 Ste'u 
Barrett Edward, butcher, dwl 221 Sixth 
Barrett Edward, housepainter Wason & Morris, dwl 277 

Stevenson 
Barrett Edward, laborer, dwl Philadelphia House 
Barrett Edward, laborer, dwl 609J Minna 
Barrett Edward, laborer A. F. Spear & Co., 218Drumm 
Barrett Edward, laborer Larseneur & Sheerin 
Barrett Edward, shoemaker, dwl 15 Stevenson 
Barrett Edward, waiter Lick House 
Barrett Edward J. (Barbier & B.), dwl 11 Eddy 
Barrett Ellen Miss, dwl 1206 Mission 
Barrett F. E., mining, dwl Arlington House 
Barrett Francis A., carpenter E. K. Howes & Co., dwl 

Sixteenth Av, nr I South S. F. 
Barrett Frederick, clerk Joseph Mosheimer, dwl 236 

Seventh 
Barrett George, maltster Mason Brewery, dwl SW cor 

Mason and Chestnut 
Barrett Hannah (widow), dwl W s Kansas, nr Nevada 
Barrett Hannah (widow), dwl 515J- Stevenson 
Barrett James, expressman, cor Second and Tehema, dwl 

532 Second 
Barrett James, hostler racetrack, Point Lobos Road 



Barrett James, laborer Laurel Hill Cemetery 

Barrett James, miner, dwl 641 Washington 

Barrett James, painter, dwl 112 Dora 

Barrett James, seaman, dwl 26 Hunt 

Barrett James S. Jr., speculator, dwl 222 O'Farrell 

Barrett Jane (widow), dwl 1622 Pacific Av 

Barrett John, blacksmith Larseneur & Sheerin, dwl 1 

Townsend 
Barrett John, bookkeeper John O'Kane, dwl 782 Har 
Barrett John, carpenter, dwl 1622 Pacific Av 
Barrett John, carrier Examiner 
Barrett John, laborer Deming, Palmer & Co., dwl c 

California and Market 
Barrett John, laborer Robert P. Kelly, dwl Long Brid: 
Barrett John J. , baker Roman Catholic Orphan Asylui 

South S. F. 
Barrett John P., carpenter, dwl 1332 Pacific 
Barrett John S. , stockbroker, 326 Pine, dwl 33S Eddy 
Barrett Luther, dwl 15 Auburn 
Barrett Mary (widow), saleswoman Florence Sewii 

Machine Co., dwl 423 O'Farrell 
Barrett Mary Miss, dressmaker, dwl 550 Mission 
Barrett Mary Mrs. , seamstress, dwl 221 First 
Barrett Matthew, dwl 812 Kearny 
Barrett M. H. peddler, dwl 1505 Powell 
Barrett Michael, boilermaker Portland Boiler Works, d 

260 Clementina 
Barrett Michael, calker L. S. Allen, dwl 313 Tehama 
Barrett Michael, laborer, dwl 27£ Oak Grove Av, rear 
Barrett Morris, painter, dwl Twenty-third and Hampshi 
Barrett P. , driver Potrero and B. V. R. R. 
Parrett Patrick, carpenter, dwl 518 Pacific 
Barrett Patrick, quartermaster stm Gaelic, O. & O. S. S. ( 
Barrett Patrick F., cardriver, dwl 316 Fourth 
Barrett Patrick W., carrier Morning Call, dwl 363Nator 
Barrett Richard, house-mover Smith Stratton, dwl Bra 

nan, nr Sixth 
Barrett Richard T., picture-framemaker, dwl 423 Stev 
Barrett Robert, soapmaker, dwl 122J Gilbert 
Barrett Thomas F., waiter Occidental Hotel 
Barrett Timothy, porter George Morrow & Co., dwl 

Mission 
Barrett William, hackman Plaza, dwl 323 Tehama, real 
Barrett William, laborer, dwl 714 Turk, rear 
Barrett William, molder Palmer, Knox & Co., dwl 3 

Folsom 

Barrett William, painter E. H. Black, dwl 541 Sixteen 
Barrett William, teamster George Morrow & Co., dwl 

Commercial 
Barrett William G., cashier S. F. Gas Light Co., dwl 1C 

Pine 
Barrett William H., carpenter, dwl E s Alemany, nr S( 

enteenth 

Barrett William N., teamster M. J. Egan, dwl 18 Haj 
Barrett Winnefred Mrs., dwl 24 Clementina 
BARRETT A SHERWOOD (Robert Shenvood, m 

cessor), importers and dealers watches, diamom 

jewelry, etc., 517 Montgomery 
Barretta M. M'lle, actress Bella Union Theatre 
Barrie Charles, teamster Bryden & Hinckley, dwl S 

Mission 
Barries Charles, shipcarpenter, dwl 522J Howard 
BAStRILIS DIEGO COUNT, consul Italy, office £ 

Front, res Oakland 
Barringer Elizabeth Mrs., ladies' dress-patterns, 805 M 
Barringer J. Mrs. (widow), uphosteress Baldwin's Hot 

dwl 1211 Powell 
Barringer William, carpenter, dwl 3 King 
Barrington George F., inspector U. S. Custom House, d 

1713 Clay 
Barrington John, mailing-clerk Post-office, dwl 557 J 

toma 
Barrington William B. , storekeeper Dickson, De Woli 

Co., dwl 420 Green 
Barris Clermont C, broker, 302 Montgomery, room '. 

dwl Russ House 
Barris Laverne, broker, 302 Montgomery, room 30, d 

919 Geary 
Barro John, porter Stephen G. Brown, dwl 202 Fourth 
BARROILHET HENRY (Ir. Belloc), office 524 Moi 

gomery, res San Mateo and 1005 Stockton 
Barroll Michael, laborer, dwl 239 Minna, rear 
Barron A. Mrs., boarding and lodging, 623 East 
Barron Arthur W., starter Market St. R. R., dwl I 

Fourth 
Barron Bertrand, blacksmith Dupuy & Barron, dwl £ 

cor Dupont and Pacific 
Barron Cornelius, liquor saloon, NE cor Georgia a 

Sierra 



Califonia Farmers' Mutual Fire Insurance Association, No, 38 California 5 



P. VAN SCHAACX & CO., 706, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 71G Kearny, Established 1862. 



HAH 



119 



BAB 



Barron Cornelius J., house and signpainter, 815 Market 

Hannii Edward, capitalist, dwl I'alaee Hotel 

Barron K. 'I'., pautryman Lick House 

Barron Henrj . hairdresser, dwl 189 Silver 

Barron James, dwl 189 Fourth 

Barron James, patternmaker John M. Stockman 

Barron John (Dxiyuy Jt !'>.). dwl 880 Broadway 

Barron John, carpenter House ol Correction 

Barron John, carpenter, dwl W s Ban .lose Road, opp St. 

Man 's College 
Hanon John, laborer, dwl Branch House 
Barron John, painter, dwl l Francisco 
"Jarrou Joseph, dwl 806 Stockton 1 
Barron Julius, cook, dwl German Hotel 
Barron 1-., cook v.. Giacopello, dwl 890 Front 
Barron Luke N., with James Graham, dwl 318 Fifth 
Barron M., driver Omnibus It. K. 
Barron Melville V., cigar dealer, dwl 139 Fourth 
Barron Michael, carpenter Cal. Mills, dwl 2819 Mission 
Barron Morris, seaman, dwl 641 Commercial 
Barron 1'liilip, professor music University Mound College 
Barron Richard, captain stm Mount Eden, Washington 

St. Wharf 
Barron William, dwl 139 Fourth 
Barron William, groceries and liquors, SW cor Powell 

and Clay 
Barron. See Baron and Barren 
Borrow ( harks \V., dwl 2118 Pacific Av 
Barrow Elizabeth Miss, assistant teacher Ladies' Relief 

Soc. , Franklin, bet Geary and Post 
Barrow George 1)., student, dwl 1707 Polk 
Barrow Henry W., shipjoiner, dwl S3U Pacific 
Barrow James, laborer, dwl 213 Perry 
Barrow Samuel, trader, dwl 523 Kearny 
Barrows A., painter, dwl 166 Third 
Barrows Charles F., engraver William E. Goldsmith & 

Son, dwl 507 Montgomery 
Barrows Daniel F., house] tainter, dwl 129 Second 
Barrows Frank P. (Sadaler dc B.), res Oakland 
Barrows James, laborer Central Pac. R. R., cor Fourth 

and King 
Barrows Lotta M. Miss, teacher Greenwich Primary 

School, dwl 310 Taylor 
Barrows James O., actor, dwl 129 Second 
Barrows Mary (widow), dwl 31G Taylor 
Barrows Robert, agent S. J. Clay, Lick House Bar, dwl 

710 Buchanan 
iBarrows Stephen S., contractor and builder, dwl 927 

Folsom 
Barrows Thomas, general agent Victor Sewing Machine, 

res Oakland 
Barrows William Henry, attorney at law, office 76 Mont- 
gomery Block, dwl 1531 Tyler 
Barry Aaron, boxmaker Hobbs, Pomeroy & Co., dwl 14 

Bourbin PI 
Barry Amos, laborer, dwl 211 Second 
Barry Andrew, laborer George Whitney, 114 Steuart 
Parry Andrew M., laborer A. M. Simpson & Bro., Beale 

St. Wharf 
Barry Ann (widow), dwl cor Eleventh Av and N, South 

S. F. 

Barrv Augustus, laborer, dwl 1306 Polk 
Barry A. W., driver Sutter St. R. R., dwl SE cor Fillmore 

and California 
Barry B., farmer, dwl 904 Kearny 
Barry Basil V., merchant, dwl 157 Seventh 
Barry Benjamin, laborer A. F. Spear & Co., 218 Drumm 
Barry Bridget, laundress Grand Hotel 
Barry Charles, longshoreman, dwl NE cor Montgomery 

and Greenwich 
IS AUK V CHARLES E., searcher records, office 619 

Montgomery, dwl 1307 Green 
Barry C. R., solicitor, dwl 410 Broadway 
Barry David (Barry A- Baker.), dwl 18 Washington Av 
Barry David, dwl 4 Heron 
Barry David, laborer, dwl 210 Folsom 
Barry David, shoemaker Einstein Bros. & Co., dwl 11 La- 
fayette 

Barry David Sr. , laborer, dwl 18 Washington Av 
Barry Edward, carriagemaker, dwl 24 Ridley 
Barry Edward, laborer Union Iron Works, dwl 6 Freelon 
Barry Edward, laborer Palmer, Knox &. Co., dwl 567 Miss 
Barrv Edward, real-estate agent, 415 Montgomery, dwl 

2010 Pacific Av 
BARRY EDWARD, wines, liquors and cigars, cor 

Eighth and Heron, dwl 4 Heron 
Barry Edward L., deputy county clerk, dwl 204 Mont 
Barry Edwin, vocalist Buckley's Varieties 
Barry Edwin W., printer, dwl 1309 Stockton 



Barry Eliza, bakery, on 

Barn, Eliza Agnes Miss, • i w l 889 Union 
Barry Frank, dwl 2012 Pierce 
Barn; Frank, teaman, d« I i - Folsom 

Harry Garry, porter Lick House 

Barry Harry, laborer A. I'. Spear A <',,., Jifl Drumm 

Barry 11. C. Mrs., furnished rooms, 200 Stockton 

Harry James (Hartnetl .t- Barry), dwl 406 Broadv 

Barry James, bricklayer, dwl 128 Clementina 

Barry James, clerk M. Berry, cor Blxtw nth and Railroad 

Av, dwl N s Silver Av, or Ban Bruno Road 
Barry • lames, foreman Nelson a Doble, dwl 211 Taylor 
Barry James, laborer, dwl W b Ninth, bet Bryant and 

Brannan 
Harry James, laborer, dwl 288 Stevens, .n, real 
Barry James, laborer, dwl 821 Clementina 
Harry James, laborer, dwl 818 Folsom 
Hairy James, laborer A. F. Spear & ('.p., 218 Drumm 
Harry James, laborer George Whitney, 211 Steuart 
Barry James, stonecutter, dwl 880 Brannan 
Barry James, teamster Turner & Co., dwl 640 Broadwaj 
Barry James F., machinehand Holland ,^ Ruppel, dwl 

Dolores, nr Twenty-ninth 
Barry James H., compositor Spaulding k Barto, dwl 1224 

Broadway 
Barry James *J., receiving clerk New City Hall, dwl 10 

Ash Av 
Barry J. C, miner, dwl 783 Market 
Barry J. C, seaman, dwl 541 First 

Barry Jeremiah, barkeeper Edward Barry, dwl 4 Heron 
Barry J. F., clerk, dwl 006 Folsom 
Barry J. J., local policeman, dwl Novelty Hall 
Barry John, baker, dwl 9 St. Mary 
Barry John, bootmaker, dwl n'44 Seventeenth 
Barry John, bricklayer, dwl 12s Clara 
Barry John, ealker R. S. Alexander, 15 Drumm 
Harry John, clerk Custom house, dwl 102 Fourth 
Barry John, booterimper, dwl Ss Church Lane, bet Do- 
lores and Church 
Barry John, coachman William F. Babcock, dwl 325 Fol 
Harry John, cook Eiselen & Koeboom, dwl 103 Steuart 
Barry John, coremaker Green berg & Co., dwl 730 Na- 

toma 
Barry John, expressman, cor Bush and Kearny, dwl 8 

Byington 
Barry John, haekman Cunningham & Broderick, dwl 

1132 Market 
Barry John, helper Pacific Mail S. S. Co.'s. Wharf 
Barry John, housepainter, dwl 361 Clementina 
Barry John, laborer, dwl hTW e< or I lei isadero and i >'Farrell 
Barry John, laborer, dwl SW cor < Solumbia and Sixteenth 
Barry John, laborer, dwl 24 Clara 
Barry John, laborer, dwl 26 Main 
Barry John, laborer, dwl 735 Brannan 
Harry John, laborer A. F. Spear & Co., 218 Drumm 
Barry John, laborer George Whitney, dwl 214 Steuart 
Barry- John, laborer Hinckley & Co., dwl 2628 Sac 
Barry John, laborer S. P. R. R., dwl NW cor Brannan 

and Eighth 
Barry John, mate schr Wonder, Washington St. Wharf 
Barry John, merchant, dwl 523 Seventh, rear 
Barry John, porter Straus, Eohnstamm vv Co., dwl 8 

Glover 
Barry John, seaman, dwl 103 Clark 
Barry John, shoemaker Einstein Bros. & Co., dwl 361 

Clementina 
Barn John, teamster Keefe & MeXamara 
Barry John A., seaman, dwl 210} Washington 
Barry John David, civil engineer, office 330 Pine, room 

28, res London 
Barry John EL, currier, dwl 623 Commercial 
Barrv John H., delivery clerk Western Union Telegraph 

Co., dwl 211 Taylor 
Barrv John J., boilermaker, dwl 640 Howard 
Barry John J., haekman, dwl 878 Brannan 
Harry John J:, plumber and gasfltter, dwl 935 Folsom 
Barry John T. [LyotU dt 11. I. res Alameda 
Barrv Joseph, laborer, dwl .Mission, Kt First and Second 
Barry Joseph, laborer Pacific Mail 8. s. Cc's V\ hart 
Barrv Jud, quartermaster Paeitie Mail S. S. Granada 
Barrv Julia (widow), dwl 613 Greenwich 
Barry Katie Miss, dressmaker, dwl 2528 Sacramento 
Barrv L. A., broker, dwl 16 Stockton 
Barry Mamie Miss, dressmaker, dwl 8 Rose Av 
Barry Margaret (widow), dwl 4 Heron 
Barry Margaret, dressmaker, dwl 21 Harriet 
Barrv Martin, dwl 937 Market 
Barry Martin, tailor Lancaster & Xorthon, dwl X s Bush, 

bet Laguna and Bu chan a n 



ACIFIC COAST BUSINESS DIRECTORY Contains Addresses 60,000 Merchants. 



D. "W. Laird, San Francisco Jewelry Manufactory, 613 Montgomery cor. Merchar 




Barry Martin J., clerk J. J. (VBrien & Co., dwl 200 Stock 

Barry Mary (widow), dwl 730 Natoma 

Barry Matthew, fruit and vegetables, cor Sixteenth and 

Railroad Av, dwl N s Silver Av, nr San Bruno Road 
Barry Maurice F., tinroofer, dwl 456 Minna 
Barry M. C. Miss, assistant Eighth St. Grammar School, 

dwl 211 Taylor 
Barry Michael, carpenter, dwl 708 Howard 
Barry Michael, carpenter William Barnes, dwl 9 Beide- 

man 
Barry Michael, engineer stm Santa Cruz, Broadway St. 

Wharf 
Barry Michael, fruit stand, SW cor Sacramento and San- 

som, dwl 622 Clay 
Barry Michael, ironmolder, dwl 552 Mission 
Barry Michael, laborer, dwl 414 Folsom 
Barry Michael, laborer, dwl 424 Broadway 
Barry Michael, laborer A. F. Spear & Co. , 218 Drumm 
Barry Michael, laborer Union Iron Works, dwl Powell Av, 

bet Twenty-seventh and Twenty-eighth 
Barry Michael, porter W. & J. Sloane, dwl 515 Hyde 
Barry Michael, porter Strauss, Kohnstamm & Co., dwl 8 

Glover 
Barry Michael, shoemaker, dwl N s Roanoak, nr Chenery 
Barry Michael, upholsterer, dwl 39 Everett 
Barry Michael T., cooper Frank W. Arnold, dwl 17 Clem 
Barry Michael T., telegraph operator, dwl 34 Natoma 
Barry Owen, jailer Branch Jail, dwl SE cor McAllister 

and Gough 
Barry Patrick, clerk Charles Hammond, dwl 15 Rose Av 
Barry Patrick, groceries and liquors, SE cor Hayes and 

Fillmore 
Barry Patrick, groceries and liquors, NW cor Natoma and 

Mary 
Barry Patrick, hostler, dwl 164 Jessie 
Barry Patrick, laborer, dwl 67 Minna, rear 
Barry Patrick, laborer, dwl 414 Folsom 
Barry Patrick, laborer Herman Fischbeck, dwl SW cor 

Utah and Sixteenth 
Barry Patrick, laborer Michelssen, Brown & Co., dwl cor 

Sixteenth and Alabama 
Barry Patrick, lamplighter S. F. Gas Light Co., dwl 1313 

California 
Barry Patrick, machinist Spring Valley Water Works 
Barry Patrick, stableman Frank Powell, dwl 146 Jessie 
Barry Patrick, wharfinger Oakland Ferry Wharf, dwl 

Ritch, nr Folsom 
Barry Richard, coppersmith John G. lis, dwl Annie, bet 

Market and Mission 
Barry Richard, laborer, dwl cor Parker Av and McAllister 
Barry Richard, laborer, dwl 26 Jessie 
Barry Richard, laborer Golden Gate Park 
Barry Richard, laborer A. F. Spear & Co., 218 Drumm 
Barry Richard, laborer Weed & Kingwell, dwl 260i Clara 
Barry Richard, laborer Robert P. Kelly, dwl Long Bridge 
Barry Richard, paperhanger, dwl 545 Howard, rear 
Barry Richard, presser Pac. Oil and Lead Works, dwl 48 

Silver 
Barry Richard, sailmaker, dwl 18 Washington Av 
Barry Robert, commercial traveler, dwl 21 Prospect PI 
Barry Robert, laborer, dwl 414 Pacific 
Barry Robert, laborer A. F. Spear & Co., 218 Drumm 
Barry Robert, tailor, dwl 9 St. Mary 
Barry Sarah D. Miss, school teacher, dwl 1224 Broadway 
Barry Sarah J. (widow), dwl 1224 Broadway 
Barry T., laborer Lindsley & Church, dwl 300 Greenwich 
Barry Theodore A. (Barry & Patten), dwl 709 Geary 
Barry Thomas, dwl N s Townsend, bet Second and Third 
Barry Thomas, bootmaker Buckingham & Hecht, dwl 2 

Eddy PI 
Barry Thomas, expressman, dwl 7 Byington 
Barry Thomas, laborer, dwl 840 Market 
Barry Thomas, salesman Godchaux Brothers & Co., dwl 

Morton House 
Barry Thomas, stonecutter, dwl 735 Brannan 
Barry Thomas F., student at law Eugene Casserly, dwl 

35 Valparaiso 
Barry Timothy, laborer William Kerr, dwl 903 Battery 
Barry William, blacksmith, dwl 513 Howard 
Barry William, bootblack Jacob Gellert, dwl 210 Bush 
Barry William, foreman repair shop Omnibus R. R. Co., 

dwl 630 Jessie 
Barry William, hackman, 442 California, dwl 911 Geary 
Barry William, laborer William T. Garratt, dwl 513 How 
Barry William, wheelwright Michael Ennis, dwl 21 Rausch 
Barry William, woodworker 1851 Mission, dwl SE cor 

Valencia and Ridley 
Barry William F., pressman Patrick J. Thomas, dwl 1224 

Broadway 



Barry William I., bookkeeper Donnelly, Dunne & Co.» 

dwl 200 Stockton 
Barry William McGill, deputy County Clerk, dwl 200 

Stockton 
BARRY «& BAKER (David Barry and Joseph Baker), 

market, 1207 Mission 
BARRY A PATl'EX (Theodore A. Barry and Benja- 
min, A. Patten), wines and liquors, 413 Montgomery 
Barry. See Barrie 

Barsotti Amialio, vegetable dealer, dwl 413 Union 
Barsotti Verger, wood and coal, 608 Broadway, dwl 413 

Union 
Barss James E. , patterncutter, 927 Market, dwl 1507 Stock 
BARSTOW ALFRED, attorney at law, office 330 Pine, 

room 50, res Oakland 
Barstow Benjamin, shipcarpenter, dwl 324 Beale 
Barstow Benjamin B., shipcarpenter, dwl 313 Folsom 
Barstow Calvin, stevedore, dwl 532 Commercial 
BAKSTOW DAVID P., attorney at law, office 320 

Sanson), room 17, res Oakland 
Barstow Frederick O., clergyman, dwl 2603 Mission 
Barstow Frederick O. , dentist, office and dwl 1522 Jack 
BAKSTOW UEORttE, attorney at law, office 309 Cal- 
ifornia, dwl 927 Pine 
Barstow Harry L., laborer Pacific Mail S. S. Co.'s wharf 
Barstow William, dwl 42 U. S. Court Building 
Bartell I., student, dwl 111 Hayes 
Bartelloni Ermano, ornamental-figuremoulder D. Men- 

carini, dwl 518 Vallejo 
Bartels Conrad, confectioner D. Hirschfeld & Co., dwl 

247 Fourth 
Bartels Henry, upholsterer John A. Shaber & Co., dwl 

255 Stevenson 
Bartels John, baker and confectioner, 115 Minna 
Bartels Joseph, proptr Columbia Baken , 115 Seventh 
Bartels Peter Henry, liquor and billiard saljon, 1012 

Battery 
BARTER AUGUSTA B. (widow), Electro Medicated 

and Vapor Baths, 417 O'Farrell 
Barter Gordon H., laborer Darcey & Glospy, dwl 325 

Fremont 
Barter Gordon H., seaman, dwl 64 First 
Barter John, stonepolisher, dwl 630 Brannan 
Barth Alphine A., bookkeeper Gabbs Brothers, dwl 622 

Grove 
Barth Carl, farmer, dwl Hotel Rhein 
Barth Charles, sheet-ironworker Conlin & Roberts 
Barth Charles H., dwl 2237 Jackson 
Barth Charles H., bookkeeper Terwilliger & Fink, dwl • 

318 Post 
Barth H. , cigarmaker, dwl 909 Kearny 
Barth Henry, carpenter Carter Bros., dwl 608 Sixth 
Barth Isidore, locksmith John G. lis, dwl 36 Valparaiso 
Barth Lason L. (Louie Holz it Co.), dwl 622 Grove 
Barth Philip, clerk I. Glazier & Co., dwl 511 Stockton 
Barth William, sheet-ironworker Conlin & Roberts, dwl 

48 Louisa 
Barthels C, musician, dwl 247 Fourth 
Barthmann Anton, dwl Union Alley, nr Green 
Barthmann Charles, carpenter, dwl 909 Kearny 
Barthmann Ferdinand, carpenter, 729 Grove 
Barthol Adam, mechanic, dwl cor Sixth and Minna 
Bartholett Max, brewer, dwl 2212 Powell 
Bartholme Joseph, cabinetmaker Ueffinger & Co., dwl k ' 

358 Jessie 
Bartholoma John, liquor saloon and boarding, 1017 Battery 
Bartholomeo B. , dwl 10 Wetmore PI 
Bartholomeo Henry, expressman, dwl Devisadero, bet 

Sacramento ana Clay 
Bartholomew Frederick A., wagonmaker Lawton & Co., 

dwl 20 Page 
Bartholomew James, farmer, dwl 814 Montgomery 
Bartholomew James, laborer 812 Montgomery 
Bartholomew N. , miner, dwl 127 Montgomery 
Bartholow W. E. B., bookkeeper Dunham, Carrigan & 

Co., dwl 835 McAllister 
Barthrop Edward, clerk, dwl 317 Hayes 
Bartler Joseph, modeller, dwl 1014£ Washington 
Bartleson Edward A., waiter, dwl 22 Bluxome 
Bartlett Abigail W. M. (widow), dwl 13 O'Farrell 
Bartlett Ada (widow), dwl 1050 Howard 
Bartlett Albert J., drayman David L. Farnsworth, dwl 

122 Eddy 
Bartlett Alfred, real estate, dwl 1709 Sutter 
Bartlett Augustus L., stenographer, dwl 8 Montgomery 

Av, room 8 
Bartlett B. L., dwl Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Bartlett Charles H., decorator halls, office 653 Market, 

dwl 2 Rose Av 



Ii 



v 






California Farmers' Mutual Fire Insurance Association, No. 38 California Strd 







P. VAN SCHAACX & CO., 706, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862. 



Bar 



. 



BARTLETT COM IMBIJS, attorney at law, office 615 

Kearny, dwl 1181 KUis 
Bartlett Earl, attorney at law, office 86 Montgomery 

Block, uwl S s Point Lobos Av, nr fifteenth 
Bartlett Edward, carpenter, dwl 408J Natoma 
Bartlett Elbridge, engineer John Spaulding & Co., dwl 

18 Verona l'l 
Bartlett F. A., compositor A. L. Bancroft & Co., dwl 417 

Kearny 
Bartlett Frederick, engineer, dwl Bonita, bet Vallejo and 

Green 
Bartlett George E., laborer, dwl What Cheer House 
Bartlett Henry, driver Contra Costa Laundry Assn, res 

Oakland 
Bartlett H. J. (Bartlett A Chrisler), dwl 333* Bush 
Bartlett James, carpenter, dwl Sanchez, bet Sixteenth 

and Market 
Bartlett Jared A., shipwright, dwl 312 Beale 
Bartlett Job C, foreman David L. Farosworth, dwl 122 

Eddy 
Bartlett Joseph L., merchant, dwl 1105 Howard 
j Bartlett Lewis \V., capitalist, dwl 1104 Market 
Bartlett Lewis W., printer, dwl 765 Market 
Bartlett Nathaniel, clerk U. S. Railway Mail Service, dwl 

1024 Montgomery 
Bartlett Pliny (Hallett, Bartlett & Ballon), res Oakland 
Bartlett Robert B. (Garrett tfc B.), dwl 36 Moss 
|(j Bartlett Samuel, seaman, dwl Sanders' Hotel 

Bartlett Thomas, laborer Occidental Hotel, dwl 26 Natoma 
Bartlett Walton A. , adjuster Davis Sewing Machine 
Agencv, dwl 130 Post 
ARTLKTT WASHINGTON, real-estate and money- 
broker, office 12 Montgomery, dwl 1104 Market 
Bartlett William, butcher James Lintott & Co., dwl 515 
Linden Av 
rtlett William C, editorial rooms Evening Bulletin, 
res Oakland 
Bartlett. William P., printer, dwl 13 O'Farrell 
Bartlett William S., teller National Gold Bank and Trust 
Co., res Oakland 
artlett & Chrisler (H. J. Bartlett and A. Chrisler), 

wines and liquors, SE cor Kearny and Bush 
Sartley Francis, Irish-American Benev. Soc, 81S How 
Bartley Frederick, machinist, dwl cor Pac and Sansom 
Bartley George, laborer Pac. Rolling Mills, dwl W s Louis- 
iana, nr Shasta 
Sartling Henry, mining, dwl 730 Shotwell 
Startling William (BarUing & Kimball), res Oakland 
5artling & Kimball (William Bartling and Henry Kim- 
ball), bookbinders and blank book manufs, 505 Clay 
Jartman C, dwl Hotel Rhein 
arttuan Ferdinand, carpenter, dwl 729 Grove 
tartman John A. , bookkeeper E. Pbelan, dwl 222 Ritch 
iartman JohnC, musician, dwl 729 Grove 
iartnett Thomas, porter, dwl 26 Natoma, rear 
tarto Harrison (Spaulding .(• />'.), dwl E s Keel, nr Clay 
'artol Charles F., salesman Kohler, Chase & Co., dwl 5i2 

Bush 

lartolacci Sebastiana, charcoal dealer, dwl 518 Vallejo 
•artolly Joseph, peddler, dwl 812 Kearny 
arton Alfred, machinist, dwl 14 Ridley 
arton Alfred, brassfinisher William T. Garratt, dwl 518 

Chestnut 
arton Augustus, dwl 704 Post 
arton Benjamin F. (B. F. Barton & Co.), res Alameda 
ARTON" B. F. A CO., proptrs Pioneer Salt Mills, 213 

Sacramento 
irton C. B., dwl 1206 Market 
u-ton C. E. (widow), dwl 700 Ellis 
irton Charles, actor, dwl 843 Dupont 
irton Charles C, clerk Dunham, Carrigan & Co., dwl 

443 Tehama 
irton David L., real estate, dwl .16 Elliot Park 
irton Edward, capitalist, dwl 214 Powell 
irton George, engineer, dwl 418 Brannan 
irton Henry, farmer, dwl 608 Sixth 
irton Henry, dwl 2728 Buchannan 
irton Hugh, stonecutter, dwl Ns California. betBroder- 

ick and Baker 
.rton J., stocks, dwl 52 Second 
.rton J. H. Mrs. , dwl 638 Howard 
rton James.hairdresser, dwl 542 Howard 
rton James, shoemaker, dwl 819 Battrey 
rton John, waiter Palace Hotel, dwl 25 Prospect PI 
IRTON JOHN, president Union Pac. Salt Co., and 
proptr Banner Soap Co. , office 218 Sacramento, res 
Alameda 
rton Lee M., bookkeeper E. J. Baldwin, dwl 16 Elliot 
Park 



11,1 



Batte 



k( 






-; 



Barton Phineas W., clerk Fireman'a Fund [naurai 
res Alameda 

BARTON ROBERT, mining engineer, offloe NS Mont- 
gomery, room 17, dwl mi; Bush 

Barton Robert P., painter, dwl 1282 I'nion 
Barton Thomas J., physician, '.Mice and dwl 1 1 Eddj 
Barton Thomas 8., bookkeeper N. B. Eagerly .v <\> " dwl 
11854 Pacific 

Barton VY'tllard T. (Barton <fc Brook*), dwl Occidental 

Hotel 
Barton William, dwl 1420 Pacific 
Barton William, blacksmith s. Kenny, dwl 2006 M 
Barton William, painter, dwl 1282 Union 
Barton William, stevedore, dwl 2105 Stockton 
Barton William h\, broker, dwl 212 Powell 
Barton William J., dairyman, dwl 12:42 Union 
Barton William W., clerk James J. Herr, dwl 24 

chanan 
Barton & Brook3 (Willard T. Barton and Lincoln Jf. 

Brooks), stockbrokers, 417 California 
Bartony Soanna, dwl 1300i Stockton 
Bartram Johannes, clerk S'Unge & Hink, dwl 88 Everett 
Barturin L. , farmer, dwl 723 Sansom 
Bartz Charles, Tailors' Pro. Union, SW cor Kearny and 

Morton 
Baruch David W., bookkeeper Jersey Farm Dairy, dwl 

350 Tehama 
Baruch Frederick, salesman Buver, Reich & Co., dwl 535i 

O'Farrell 
Baruch Isaac, capitalist, dwl 535i O'Farrell 
Baruch Moses, salesman Ackerman Bros. , dwl 1002 Geary 
Baruch Pauline Mrs., midwife, dwl 2501 Minna 
Baruch Simon, salesman Samuel Leszynsky & Bros., dwl 

367 Jessie 
Barut August, collector Norbert Landry, dwl 1402 Stock 
Barut Raymond, butcher, 1402 Stockton 
Baruth Ennis, groceries and liquors, SW cor Post and 

Fillmore 
Baruth William, groceries and liquors, NW cor Hyde and 

Sutter 
Barwell C, waiter Reagan & Pollard, 22 Montgomery 
Barwell Charles, steward, dwl 14 Prospect PI 
Barwes A., bartender, dwl 24 Turk 

Barz August, blacksmith Charles Oester, dwl 137 Fifteenth 
Barz & Suhl (A. Barz and C. F. Suld), wagomnakers and 

blacksmiths, 114 Drumin 
Basalt Co. (The), Frank L. Palmer secretary, office 302 

California, room 4 
Basan Antonio, Austrian M. Benev. Soc, 71 New Mont 
Basch Abraham, Tailors' Pro. Union, SW cor Kearny and 

Morton 
BASCH L. «£ CO. (R. S. Laurence), proptr Daily Ho- 
tel Gazete, 434 Montgomery 
Basch Leopold (L. Basch <t- Co.), dwl Prescott House 
Basciza George (John Viscovich «£■ Co.), dwl 173 Perry 
Bascom Frederick A., machinist Southern Pac. R. R., 

dwl 118 Shotwell 
Bascom Richard, laborer, dwl 2520 Sutter 
Bascombe A. Miss, dressmaker, dwl 32 Turk 
Basey David, carpenter, dwl 24 Turk 
Basford Howard, carpenter, dwl 507 Stevenson 
Basford Jacob, dwl 2133 Bush 
Basford William L., telegraph operator, dwl cor Bush and 

Fillmore 
Bash Hyman, tailor, 2 Bryan PI, dwl 442 Natoma 
Bashford Levi, merchant, 220 Front, dwl 1104 Market 
Basican John, gardener. S s Haight, nr Gennania 
Basilauski A., fruit dealer, 1427 Dupont 
Baskel J., carpenter, dwl 433 Jessie, rear 
Basker David R., bootblack, dwl 8 Dupont 
Baskcville John, cabinetmaker, dwl 608 Sixth 
Basler George A., painter, dwl 29 Pearl 
Bass Frank, laborer, dwl 236 Oak 

Bass John, cigarpacker Lange & Scheffer, dwl 207 Mont- 
gomery Av 
Bass John, painter, dwl 156 Third 
Bass Louise Miss, tailoress, dwl 8 Hubbard 
Bass Minnie Miss, paper-boxmaker, dwl 8 Hubbard 
Bass Thomas J. (T. J. Bass <fc Co.), dwl S s Fifteenth, 

bet Market and Noe 
BASS T. J. «t CO., paints, oils, varnish, and glass, ±b 

Geary 
Bass William, Ship Calkers' Assn, 118 First 
Bassart C. E.. master mariner, dwl 8 Rmcon PI 
Basse Thomas, merchant, office 526 California, res Bre- 
men, Germany 
Bassel A. T., merchant, dwl Arlington House 
Bassel J., dwl Lick House 
Bassen Joachin, maltster Spreckels & Co., dwl 75 Everett 



G> 

o 

O 

fc» 

o 

«r»- 

•-•■ 

3 



CFIC COAST BUSINESS DIRECTORY, 1876-78, H. G. Langley, Publisher, S. F. 

9 



PINE WATCHES and JEWELRY for Sale by D. W. Laird, 613 Montgomery. 




Bassett A. C, supt Southern Pac. R. R., office NE cor 

Fourth and Townsend, room 45, dwl 421 Bryant 
BASSETT C. F. A CO., produce commission mer- 
chants, 304 Davis 
Bassett Charles F. (C. F. Bassett & Co.), dwl 1630 Miss 
Bassett Cyrus, seaman, dwl 542 Minna 
Bassett Daniel, machinist, dwl 58 Clementina 
Bassett Eliza (widow), dwl 58 Clementina 
Bassett Frank W., night inspector Custom House, dwl 21 

Oak Grove Av 
Bassett Fred P., carpenter, dwl 1406£ Polk 
Bassett Henry D., salesman J. Kentfield & Co., dwl 547 

Minna 
Bassett Henry W., boxmaker Hobbs, Pomeroy & Co., dwl 

14£ Oak Grove Av 
Bassett J. J., carpenter, dwl North Pacific Hotel 
Bassett John, longshoreman, dwl 225 Perry 
BASSETT JOSEPH, produce commission, 221 and 223 

Clay, res Fruit Vale, Alameda Co. 
Bassett J. P., baggage master Southern Pac. R. R., dwl 

Morton House 
Bassett Madison H., drayman Michelssen, Brown & Co., 

dwl 121 Ninth 
Bassett M. E., dwl 215 Kearny 

Bassett Nathaniel Mrs. (widow), dwl 21 Oak Grove Av 
Bassett S. L. Miss, adjuster coiner's department U. S. 

Mint, dwl 21 Oak Grove Av 
Bassett William F. , clerk pay department U. S. Army 

Headquarters, dwl 214 Powed 
Bassi Guiseppi, fireman, dwl 620 Post 
Bassi Louis, boilermaker Portland Boiler Works, dwl 422 

Powell 
Bassi Louis, longshoreman, dwl 15 Vallejo 
Bassignano Peter T., expressman SE cor Sacramento and 

Montgomery, dwl 520 Seventh 
Bassillio Joseph, engineer Black Diamond Coal Co., dwl 

214 Union 
Bassini B., extraman Engine No. 3, S. F. F. D., dwl 1327 

California 
Bassino Louis, stonecutter Larseneur & Sheerin 
Bassity James, plasterer, dwl 113 Jones 
Basson Albert, miller, dwl 39 Pacific 
Bassot Louis, dwl 1237 Stockton 
Bast Engelbert, contractor, dwl 114 Valparaiso 
Baste' Louis, dwl cor Pacific and Kearny 
Baster John H., barkeeper, dwl 15 Varenne 
Bastheim Joseph (Einstein Bros. <fc Co.), dwl 1509 Gough 
Bastian Benedict, tailor, dwl 1112 Kearny, nr Green 
Bastiano Oliva, bootblack; dwl Union PI 
Baston Abner F., expressman Kohler, Chase & Co., dwl 

1026 McAllister 
Baston John, waiter Palace Hotel, dwl 25 Prospect PI 
Baston Joseph G., porter Waterhouse & Lester, dwl 1026 

McAllister 
Basye Thomas H, cook William Weston, dwl 9 Stockton 
Bataille Albert P., waiter M. Deutsch, dwl 421 Green 
Batchelder Henry, carpenter, dwl 114 Austin 
Batchelder Hiram, carrier Alta California, dwl 1103 Pow 
Batchelder John, driver Sutter St. R. R. 
Batchelder John R, carpenter, dwl 1012 Webster 
Batchelder John W., attorney at law, dwl 1106 Kearny 
Batchelder Levi L., stevedore, office Rotunda Merchant's 

Exchange, dwl 1026 Clay 
Batchelder N. R. , physician, dwl North Pacific Hotel 
Batchelder S. L., clerk, dwl 1026 Clay 
Batchelder William H., housemover David Harriss, dwl 

114 Austin 
Batchelder William H. Jr., butcher D. J. Gallagher, dwl 

114 Austin 
Batchelder. See Bachelder 
ifSATCHELOR EDWARD P., attorney at law, office 

7 Montgomery Block, dwl 905 Market 
Batchelor William, carpenter, dwl 116 Ninth 
Batcher Paul, clerk Strauss & Bro. , dwl 227 O'Farrell 
Bateman Francis, dwl 1124J Harrison 
Bateman Gold and Silver Mining Co. (Storey Co., Nev.), 

O. H. Bogart, secretary, office 402 Montgomery 
Bateman Isaac C. , capitalist, office 419 California, room 

9, dwl 555 Harrison 
Bateman John, carpenter, dwl 46 Second 
Bateman Joseph E., carpenter, dwl S s Green, bet Gough 

and Octavia 
Bateman Michael C, real estate, dwl 1912 Pacific Av 
Bateman Miles, carpenter D. A. Macdonald & Co., dwl 

231 Stevenson 
Bateman William, cabinetmaker Kemp & Hoffman, dwl 

1231 Howard 
Bateman William A., proptr Aldemey Dairy, 353 Tehama, 

dwl 906 Market 



Bates Alfred, machinist, dwl SE cor Fell and Gough 
Bates Ann Miss, milliner Mrs. W. J. Butler, dwl 230 

Clara 
Bates Catharine M. (widow), dwl 764 Harrison 
Bates Charles, teamster, dwl 336 Sixth 
Bates Cicero M., physician, office 234 Kearny, and prof. 

clinical medicine University of California, dwl 127 

Kearny 
Bates Courtien C, medical student Davis & Sanger, res 

Berkeley 
Bates Daniel S., night inspector Custom House, dwl 113 

Eleventh 
Bates Dudley C. (S. B. Boswell & Co.), dwl 1705 Octavia 
Bates Edward R., shoemaker, dwl 1124 Market 
Bates Eugene J., bookkeeper Crane & Brigham, dwl 764 

Harrison 

carpenter, dwl SE cor Baker and Cal 
salesman S. Mosgrove & Co., dwl 546 






Bates Felix W. 
Bates Francis, 

Mission 
Bates George, 



principal University School, N s Eddy, 

bet Jones and Leavenworth, dwl 1404 Van Ness Av 
Bates George A., tinner, dwl 546 Mission 
Bates Herbert F. A., clerk, dwl 546 Mission 
Bates James, seaman, dwl 54 Sacramento 
Bates James W., painter, dwl 25 Hunt 
Bates John, barkeeper John P. Taison, NW cor Spear 

and Harrison 
Bates Joseph, seaman Pacific Mail S. S. City of Pekin 
BATES JOSEPH C, attorney at law, office 434 Cali- 
fornia, dwl 2520 Clay 
Bates J. W., dwl 4:i(i Minna 

Bates Kate E. (widow), furnished rooms, 546 Mission 
Bates Michael, porter Murphy, Grant & Co., dwl < 

Natonni 
Bates Morris S., cashier Williams, Blanchard & Co., dwl 

706 California 
Bates Morris U. (Bates, Woods it Co.), dwl 916 Jackson 
Bates Samuel, master mariner, dwl 1114 Market 
Bates Thomas D., clerk, dwl 546 Mission 
Bates Walter, laborer, dwl l'hiladclphia House 
Bates William H., contractor, dwl 211 Stevenson 
Bates, Woods & Co. (Morris (fpham Bates and Charlet \ 

Woods), proptrs Commercial News, office 423 Was! 
Bateson Maria (widow), dwl 7 Clementina 
Bathslow William, porter Burns &, Dunn, dwl 112 Vir 

ginia 
Bathurst E. W., medical student, dwl SE cor Fourteentt 

and Mission 
Batkoski John, baker, dwl 738 Vallejo, rear 
Batsere John, cook Cosmopolitan Restaurant, dwl 11H 

Bryant 
Batt G., dwl Lick House 

Batt Jacob, beer saloon, 135 Post, dwl 590 Stevenson 
Battaglea Linge, vegetables, Colombo Market 
Battams William, salesman W. W. Montague & Co., dw 

Occidental Hotel 
Batteaux Daniel Mrs. (widow), dwl 106 Park Av 
Batteaux Louis Eugene, porter, dwl 10 Whitmore PI 
Batten Sampson (Batten it- Mullen), dwl S s California 

bet Broderick and Baker 
Batten & Mullen (Sampson Batten and Michael Mullen] 

stonecutters, W s Geary, bet Masonic and Central A v 
Battersby Frederick, carriagemaker Samuel McDonalcl 

dwl 724 Brannan 
Battersby James, watchmaker and jeweler, 737A Missior 

dwl 765 Market 
Battersby Robert, geologist, dwl Overland House 
BATrEKY ST. ifONDED WAREHOUSE, Georg 

C. Bode proptr, NW cor Battery and Filbert 
Batties Sarah (widow), dwl 1231 Union 
Batties Sarah Jane Miss, dressmaker, dwl 1231 Union 
Battistar Piecinini (Angelo <£• B.), dwl 1810 Powell 
Battle Joseph, tailor, d.wl St. Charles PI, nr Kearny 
Battles John Jr., lodgings, 3 King, nr Third 
Battles Luke (Battles <!• Gilleran), dwl 299i Clementina 
Battles Ward, student Heald's Business College, dwl IK 

Post 
Battles & Gilleran (Luke Battles and Edioard Gilleran 

liquor saloon, 241 Fourth 
Battner W. J., dwl 425 Third 
Battu Hypolite, painter, dwl 1112 Hyde 
Battu Zoe Mrs., dwl 1112 Hyde 
BATTURS EDWARD T., business manager Frai 

G. Edwards, 628 Clay, dwl 521 Leavenworth 
Batturs Samuel A., upholsterer Frank G. Edwards, d 

521 Leavenworth 
Bauch Lawrence, laborer Pace & Darmani, dwl 369 Claj 
Bauch Peter G., Custom House broker, 500 Battery, d 

719 Union 



California Farmers' Mutual Fire Insurance Association, No. 38 California St 



. P. VAN SCHAACK A CO., 706, 708. 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1362. 




Bauek Frederick, liquor refiner, dwi Preseott House 
Baud Frauk, brass fou ml ry, 528 Fulton, nr Laguna 
Banden F., Tailors' Pro. Union, SW cor Kearny and Mor- 
ton 
Hamlin Charles, dwl 507 Pine 
Baudmont Eugenie (widow), dwl S31 Greenwich 
Baudouin Adrian, dyer, dwl 160 Tehama 
Baudouin August, patternmaker l'ac Iron Works, dwl 

328 Minna 
Baudouin Louis, laborer Louis Sloss & Ca, dwl 15 Natoma 

Bauer , cook, dwl 7 Miller PI 

Bauer Abraham (Bauei\ Tobriner ct Co.), res Paris 
Bauer August (Bauer <C- Sclanidt), dwl Lombard, bet 

Steiner and Fillmore 
Bauer Carl, milkman Huh laud Bros., dwl NW cor Fell 

and Stanyan 
Bauer Charles, carpenter, dwl 014 Natoma 
Bauer Charles, policeman City Hall, dwl 717 Clementina 
Bauer Charles A., wines and liquors, 1143 Mission 
Bauer Christian, milkman, dwl N s Greenwich, bet Baker 

and Lyon 
Bauer Christopher, merchant, dwl 323 Larkin 
Bauer Eniile, manager S. F. News Co., office 413 Wash- 
ington, dwl 1838 Geary 
Bauer Frank, laborer F. &. J. N. Staud, dwl William Tell 

House 
Bauer Frederick C. , clerk John A. Bauer, dwl 509 Post 
Bauer Frederick W., boatman, dwl 416' Davis 
Bauer George, boarding and lodging, 19 Dupont 
Bauer George A., canvasser Sadler ifc Barrows, dwl 706 

Natoma 
Bauer Henry, upholsterer Frank G. Edwards, dwl 1511 

California, rear 
Bauer Henry C., boxmaker Max Waizman, dwl 614 Na- 
toma 
Bauer Herman, gilder West Coast Furniture Co., dwl cor 

Thirtieth and Castro 
Bauer Hermann, carpenter, dwl 204 Van Ness Av, rear 
Bauer Jacob, baker Frederic Hellwig, dwl 279 Stevenson 
Bauer J. G., cabinetmaker S. F. Furniture Factory, dwl 

512 Fourth 
Bauer John (Chapman <fc Co.), dwl 220 Fillmore 
Bauer John, farmer, W s and nr head Lake Merced 
Bauer John, laborer, dwl E s Fillmore, nr Kate 
BAI IvK JOH.V A., manufacturing chemist and drug- 
gist, 101 Post, dwl 509 Post 
Bauer John J., cabinetmaker, dwl 7S2 Harrison 
Bauer Joseph, dwl 1042 Folsom 
Bauer Joseph, cook James Jessen, dwl cor Broadway and 

Kearny 
Bauer Joseph, laborer Cal. Sugar Refinery, dwl NW cor 

Brannan and Eighth 
Bauer Josephine (widow), dwl 441 Tyler 
Bauer L., cutter, dwl 24 Verona PI 
Bauer L. Miss, dressmaker Mrs. A. E. Gilbert, dwl 424 

•Sutter 
Bauer Louis, clerk, dwl 532 Turk 
Bauer Louis, cutter, 241 King, dwl 943 Howard 
Bauer Moses, merchant, dwl 532 Turk 
Bauer Otto, clerk Michalitschke Bros., dwl 31 John 
Bluer Otto, grocer, dwl 202 Seventh 
Hauer Samuel, merchant, dwl 532 Turk 
ji)| Bauer Simon, clerk M. Bower, dwl 532 Turk 
Bauer Simon, porter French Hospital 
Bauer, Tobriner & Co. (Abraham Bauer and Mathew 
Tobriner), importers and wholesale dealers fancy 
goods, laces, embroideries, and Victoria zephyr, 547 
Market 
Bauer William, dwl 247 Stevenson 
Bauer William J., stockbroker, 436 Mont, dwl 1042 Fol 
Bauer & Schmidt (A ugu&t Bauer and Peter Schmidt), 
Golden City Soap Factory, SW cor Greenwich and 
Webster 
Bauer. See Bower 
Bauerle Frederick, cabinetmaker, dwl 258 Clementina 
Bauers -Henry, confectioner, dwl Philadelphia House 
Baugh John, broommaker L. Van Laat, dwl NE cor Six- 
teenth and Howard 
Baugh Theodore E. , capitalist, dwl 2405 Howard 
Baughan John, dwl 203 Ritch 

Baughen James, calker R. S. Alexander, 15 Drumm 
Baughn Manford, broommaker L. Van Laak, dwl 223 Fif- 
teenth 
Bauleir Nimrod (Richard C. Hanson & Co.), dwl 1332 

Washington 
BALM CHAULES (Charles Edward Heise), Custom 

House broker, 510 Battery 
BALM CHAKLES, consul Argentine Republic, office 
510 Batterv, dwl Palace Hotel 



Baum David, painter, dwl Oodman I'l 

Baum David a., clerk Liverpool and London and Qloba 

Insurance I lo., dwl 818 Bush 
Baum Ferdinand, tinsmith Jabs Holm, dwl 88 I J< 
KAMI UVBTAVE, furniture, 7«0 Washington, dwl 1718 

Larkin 
Baum Hyman, upholsterer Ghutara Baum, dwl 171i 

Larkin 
BAUM .1. A CO. (Henry and Morrit Shrier), import 

ers and manufs clothing, 521 and 528 .Market 
Baum John T., cabinetmaker, dwl 524 Eddy 
Baum Julius (J, Baum .( CoX dwl 1111 Van nTam iU 
Baum M. A. (widow), dwl 18 Guy I'l 
Baum N. (Dennery <c- /;. ), res I toegon 
Baum Simon (Simon Baum .(■ Coj, dwl 808) Turk 
Ull 'I KIMOX A CO., importers and jobbers men's 

furnishing goods, 217 and 219 I'ine 
Baum William, porter, dwl 33] Kearny 
Bauman Albert, machinist, dwl 1018 < lay 
Bauman Bertha Mrs., fortune teller, dwl'llSJ O'Farrell 
Bauman Charles, chairmaker Heywood Bros? k Co., dwl 

735 Vallejo 
Bauman Charles, tailor, dwl 1817 Powell 
Bauman F., dwl cor Shotwell and Eighteenth 
Bauman George F., tailor, dwl 5 Grand PI 
Bauman Herman, dwl 119J O'Farrell 
Bauman Joseph, cooper Michelssen, Brown k Co., dwl 

27J White PI 
Bauman Moses, jeweler, dwl Howard, nr Second 
Bauman Pastar, milk ranch, Ns Francisco, bet Webster 

and Fillmore 
Baumann John, musician, dwl 707 McAllister 
Baumann Joseph, tanner Anton Krieg, dwl W 8 San 

Bruno Road, nr Precita Av 
Baumann Sabattie, Swiss Benev. Assn, 627 Commercial 
Baumann Sigmund, salesman Levi Strauss & Co., dwl 505 

Post 
Baumann Vizenz, rancher, dwl 431 Pine 
Baumann William, machinist Walkington & Wagner, dwl 

253 Jessie 
Baumberger Elise Mrs., teacher music and languages, 

dwl 407 Octavia 
Baumberger Jacob, Swiss Benev. Soc, 627 Commercial 
Baumberger James, bookkeeper Breeze & Loughran, dwl 

407 Oeta\ia 
Baumeister Benard H , (Shell <£• B.), dwl 13 Verona PI 
Baumeister Charles, laborer Sal Soda Manufactory, dwl 

cor Sixteenth and Harrison 
Baumeister Frederick (Ruh it B.), dwl 22 Stockton PI 
Baumeister George, machine operator Haskell & Bode 
Baumeister George, woodturner Pioneer Furniture Man- 
ufactory, dwl 217 Mission 
Baumeister Henry, dwl NW cor Washington and Sansom 
Baumeister John (Baumeister it BeckUrJ, dwl 608} Lo- 
cust Av 
Baumeister Joseph, blindmaker William B. Bradbury, 

dwl 2219 Powell 
Baumeister & Heckler (John Baumeister and Conrad 

Beckler), liquor saloon, NE cor Post and Kearny 
Baumer Jack, milker John Schaefer & Son, dwl nr Moun- 
tain Spring House 
Baumgard Henry, molder, dwl 121 Seventh 
Baumgardner E.* M. Mrs., Vice Principal Denman Gram- 
mar School, dwl 703 Taylor 
Baumgardner .Peter, maltster Philadelphia Brewery, dwl 

232 Second 
Baumgardner S. J., dwl 703 Taylor 
Baumgart A., dwl Clipper Hotel 
Baumgarten Carl (31. UUmann A Co.), res Paris 
Baumgarten Joseph, bootmaker, 426 Fourth, d» 1 18 < Sara 
Baumgarten Joseph, cashier M. Vllniaim 4 Co., dwl 23 

Keaniv 
Baumgartner John, clerk William Simpson, dwl 009 Davis 
Baumgartner John, milker John A. Shepston, dwl Old 

San Jose Koad nr Twenty-sixth 
Baumgartner John J., dwl 819 Capp 
Baumgartner Peter, Swiss Benev. Assn, 627 Commercial 
Baumgartner Valentine (Baumgartner A Co.), dwl 614 

Natoma , 

Baumgartner & Co. (Valentine Baumgartner) manufac- 
turers smoking tobacco, 23 Seventh 
Baun Jasper, grocer, %E cor Eighteenth and Harttord 
Baup Jean Ih, butcher Paul Husson, dwl H. H. Av, bet 

Fifth and Sixth, South S. F. 
Baurhyde William, clerk Woods & Freeborn, dwl 13 

Van Ness Av 
Baurhvte Isaac, engineer, dwl 328 Third 
BAISMAX WILLIAM, editor Morning Call, office 
517 Clay, dwl 552 Minna 



i\ 'ACinC COAST BUSINESS DIRECTORY Circulates throughout Pacific Coast. 



D. "W. Laird, Manufacturing Jeweler, Wholesale and Retail, cor. Merchant and Mon 




Bautadelli Pietro, Swiss Benev. Soc, 627 Commercial 

Bauten Frank, tailor 537 California, dwl 530 Bush 

Bautz Leon, dwl 1117f Kearny 

Bauville Mary (widow), furnished rooms, 531 Mission 

Bavaria Brewery, Frauenholz & Co. proptrs, E s Mont- 
gomery Av, bet Vallejo and Green 

Bave John, waiter Heinz's Hotel, dwl 28 Clay 

Bavridge August, baker, dwl 27 Lewis 

Bawden Samuel, blacksmith J. E. Lopez, dwl St. Nicholas 
Hotel 

Bawden William George (F. W. Croudace & Co.), dwl 
Cosmopolitan Hotel 

Bawer George, barber, dwl 42 Jessie 

Bawer Jacob, shoemaker, dwl 42 Jessie 

Baxter Charles, bookkeeper, dwl 322 Turk 

Baxter Edward H. {Crane <k Brigham), dwl 1109 Howard 

Baxter Eugene J., waiter John Bartholoma, dwl 1017 Bat 

Baxter F. C, retoucher I. W. Taber & Co., dwl 204 Ellis 

Baxter George, laborer Pac. Rolling Mills 

Baxter Hall W., cashier Crane & Brigham, dwl 613 Hayes 

Baxter James, dwl 521 Seventh, rear 

Baxter James, engineer, dwl 34 Louisa 

Baxter James, miner, dwl 227 Second 

Baxter James, wellborer, dwl 411 Sansom 

Baxter John J., painter, dwl S s Nineteenth, nr Folsom 

Baxter Joseph P., local policeman, dwl 915 Union 

Baxter Louisa L. (widow), dwl 1109 Howard 

Baxter Michael, laborer, dwl 509 Mission 

Baxter Thomas, clerk, dwl Revere House 

Baxter William Henry, general agent, 436 Montgomery, 
dwl 1616 Clay 

Baxter William S. , clerk Pac. Refinery and Bullion Ex- 
change, res Oakland 

Baxtram Henry, Austrian M. Benev. Soc, 71 New Mont 

Bay and River Line Schooners, Jerome B. Piper proptr, 
office SW cor Clay and East 

BAY BREWERY," Weyand & Kasche proptrs, 612-616 
Seventh 

Bay City Real Estate Association, George A. Hill secre- 
tary, office 19 New Montgomery 

BAY CITY SOBA WATER CO., John McKenzie 
Secretary, 87 and S9 Stevenson 

BAY BISTRICT FAIR GROUNDS ASSOCIA- 
TION, grounds Point Jrobos Av, C, First, and Sixth 
avs, Thomas W. Hinchman secretary, office 317 Mont 

Bay John, cook, dwl North Pacific Hotel 

BAY SAI/T CO., A. Giorgiani agent, office 421 Wash 

BAY SUGAR REFINERY, Herman Meese president, 
Peter Meyer secretary, SW cor Battery and Union 

Bay View Distillery, Lewis C. Louderback proptr, office 
315 Battery 

BAY WAREHOUSE, John Melville proptr, W s San- 
som, bet Greenwich and Lombard 

Bay William, millman, dwl 410 Broadway 

Bayer John, waiter, dwl North Pacific Hotel 

Bayer Louise (widow), liquor saloon, 16 Clay, and fur- 
nished rooms, 32 Clay 

Bayer Julius F., bottler, dwl 6 Heron 

Bayle James, plasterer, dwl cor Sixteenth and Dolores 

Bayle John, butcher, 70 California Market, dwl Fifth Av, 
bet L and M, South S. F. 

Bayless Charles E., driver, dwl Freedman PI, bet Pacific 
and Broadway 

Bayless Charles H., draftsman W. H. Bayless, dwl 8 
Geneva 

Bayless G. B., compositors. F. Chronicle 

Bayless George, driver Potrero and B. V. R. R. 

Bayless Joseph, draftsman Dewey & Co., dwl 8 Geneva 

Bayless William H., architect, office 106 Leidesdorff, dwl 
8 Geneva 

BAYLEY CHARGES A., Bayley's Sample Rooms, 659 
Clay, dwl 813 Broadway 

Bayley Charles H., clerk, dwl 813 Broadway, dwl 411 Green 

Bay ley Edward A., salesman Charles Otto, 

Bayley George B., note teller Nevada Bank of S. F., res 
Oakland » 

Bayley Henry, piledriver E. C. Boobar & Co., NW cor 
Howard and Steuart 

Bayley James, night contractor, dwl S s Francisco, bet 
Taylor and Jones 

Bayley Sheppard, whitewasher, dwl 502 Broadway 

Bayley Simeon S., purchasing agent Dean & Sutherland, 
office 533 Kearny, dwl 602 Buchanan 

Bayley Wilbur F., fruit dealer, 740 Broadway 

Bayly Charles A., apothecary, SE cor Howard and Sixth 

Bayly George, master mariner, dwl 1602 Pacific Av 

Bayma Joseph Rev., professor mathematics, St. Ignatius 
College, dwl 841 Market 

Bayne Patrick, shipcarpenter L. S. Allen, 16 Drumm 



Bayne Timothy,, dwl 21 Taylor 
Bayreuther Amelia (widow), dwl 253 Stevenson 
Bayreuther Clara Miss, teacher piano, dwl 253 Stevenson! 
Bayreuther Gustave, salesman P. Abrahamson, dwl 253 

• Stevenson 
Bays Henry, shipcarpenter, dwl 745 Market 
Bays John, coil tractor, dwl 2222 Bush 
Bazan Ferdinand, physician and surgeon, office and dwl 

1633 Mission 
Bazan Lousa Mme., Children's Home, 1639 Mission 
Bazan Victor, teacher Children's Home, 1639 Mission 
Bazialody Auguste, porter California House, 026 Cal 
Bazus Celestine Mme. , dressmaker, 1115 Stockton 
Bazus John, barkeeper Gil Yacinto, dwl 1115 Stockton 
Bazzini Marco, Swiss Benev. Assn, 627 Commercial 
Bazzuro Francisco, restaurant and oyster saloon, 105 Pacr 
Beach Baldwin, carpenter, dwl 1039 Folsom 
Beach Carme W. , secretary Pacific Reclamation Co., office 

309 Montgomery, room 65, res Oakland 
Beach Charles J., carpenter, dwl 218 Eighteenth 
BEACH CHILION, books and stationery, 5 Mont- 
gomery, dwl Grand Hotel 
Beach Frank E., commercial traveller, dwl Russ House 
Beach Gardiner, telegraph operator, dwl 438 Clem 
Beach George D., teamster Cal. Paint Co., dwl 115 Pine 
Beach George H., salesman Lewis Bros. 213 Battery, res- 

St Helena 
Beach Hannah M. (widow), lodgings, 1123 Stockton 
Beach Henry H., accountant Welhnan, Peck & Co., re» 

Brooklyn 
Beach Henry Martin, insurance broker, office 314 Cal- 
ifornia, dwl 1319 Powell 
Beach Horace, cashier U. S. Mint, office NW cor Mission 

and Fifth, dwl 534 Bush 
BEACH JOHN C, proprietor Adams House, 537 Sac 
Beach John H., barkeeper George Green, dwl 1106 Mason 
Beach Joseph G., decorator, dwl 230 Tyler 
Beach Julia E. Miss, preserver natural flowers, dwl 743- 

Howard 
Beach Thomas P., Bohemian Club, 430 Pine 
Beach Tyler, president Cal. Paint Co., office 115 Pine, 

res San Jose 
Beach Zilpha (widow), dwl 1324 Jackson 
Beach & 1'axton Gold and Silver Mining Co. (Storey Co., 

New), Michael Landers secretary, office 309 Mont- 
gomery, room 2 
Beacom Henry, hostler Market St. R. R., dwl Howard, 

bet Third and Fourth 
Beadle Donald, merchant, dwl NW cor Fulton and La- 

guna 
Beadle Martin, laborer George Whitney, 214 Steuart 
Beahan John, butcher, dwl E s Dolores, nr Sixteenth 
Beahl John A., dwl 133 Montgomery 
Beakley Absalon, canemaker, 5 Mills PI 
Beakley Charles, clerk, dwl 118 Post 
Beakley John S., physician, office 118 Post, dwl 335 Geary 
Beal Cornelius, dwl 78 Clementina 
Beal David, cardriver, dwl 251 Tehama 
Beal Richard (Beal &■ Lane), dwl 555 Natoma 
Beal Robert, machinist, dwl 950 Mission 
Beal Samuel, manuf mattresses, 575 Mission, dwl 252ff 

Clay 
Beal William, marbleworker Beal & Lane, dwl 555 Natoma. 
Beal William, mining, dwl 435 Pine 
Beal William, quartermaster Pacific Mail S. S. City of 

New York 
Beal William A., broker, dwl 411 Sansom 
Beal William A., carpenter, dwl 6 Perry 
Beal William A., tinsmith, dwl 127 Fourth 
Beal W. T. (J. H. Maloue <fc Co.), res Oakland 
Beal & Lane (Richard Beal and John Lane), marble I 

works, 950 Mission 
Beal. See Beel 

Beale Charles E., attorney at law, dwl 715 Howard 
Beale John J., machinist, dwl 555 Natoma 
Beale St. Mills, Holland & Ruppel proptrs, cor Beale and 

Mission 
Beale St. Warehouse, John McHugh proptr, cor Beale and 

Bryant 
Beale St. Wharf, foot Beale 
Beale Union Miss, dwl 609 Folsom 
Beale William, coppersmith George H. Tay & Co., dwl 121 I 

Fourth 
Beales John T., secretary California Stock Exchang* 

Board, office 407 Montgomery 
Beall Charles M., artist, studio 319 Bush, room 46 
Beall Robert E. , laborer, dwl 636 Commercial 
Beall Samuel W., observer signal service U. S. A., offlci * 

and dwl 42 Merchants' Exchange 



> 



California Farmers' Mutual Fire Insurance Association, No. 33 California Stab 



. P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 706, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862. 



BEA 



125 



UK A 



Ileitis Caroline 11. Mrs., teacher Girls' High School, dwl 

928 l'o well 
Beals diaries W., reporter, dwl '2101 California 
Beala E. C. (widowX boarding, 714 Howard 
Beala Edward, woodcarver warren & MoKinnic, dw 714 

Howard 
Beals Edwin C, clerk Williams, Blanohard & Co., dwl 

•2101 California 
Beals H. Ctaanning, editor Commercial Herald and Mar- 
ket Review, office 40.1 Washington, dwl 2101 Cal 
Heals John, dwl 1017 Sutter 

Heals Joseph, first cook stinr Newborn, Colorado S. N. Co. 
Beam Peter G., general agent Michigan Central Railway, 

office 140 Montgomery, dwl Occidental Hotel 
Beam William, teamster, dwl 35 Park Av 
Beam W. P., upholsterer, dwl 8 Oak 
Beaman Theodore, dwl 525 Commercial 
Beamann August, baker Westerfeld & Page, dwl 255 

Minna 
Beamann. See Bceman 

Beamish , merchant, dwl 127 Montgomery 

Beamish Abe, laborer Market St. R. R., dwl 1019 Market 
Beamish John, bootmaker George Burkhardt, dwl 714 

Grove 
BE (WISH PERM', importer and manuf shirts and 

furnishing goods, 093 Market and 1 Third, dwl 2130 

Howard 
Beamish. See Beemis 
Bean Arthur, dwl 000 Howard 
Bean Charles, caulker L. S. Allen, 16 Drumm 
Bean David L., porter Haas Bros., dwl 5 Middle 
Bean Edwin F., deputy U. S. marshal, dwl 805 Mission 
Bean Emma Miss, weaver Mission Woolen Mills.dwl 1333y 

Natoma 
Bean George H., laborer Pier 13, Steuart 
Bean H. E., helper Comstock Livery Stables, dwl 524 

Third 
Bean Henry, stevedore, Pier 13, Steuart 
Bean James, engineer, dwl 008 Harrison 
Bean James, tinsmith Osgood & Stetson, dwl 229 Minna 
Bean James R., canvasser, dwl 404 Natoma 
Bean John, mason, dwl 1333A Natoma 
Bean John D., cook, dwl 153 Third 
Bean John J., machinist Walkington & Wagner, dwl 555 

Natoma 
Bean Moses T., master mariner, dwl 1513 Broadway 
Bean Redmond, stevedore, dwl 2507 Mission 
■Bean Wesley P., upholsterer Cal. Furniture Manuf. Co., 

dwl 6 Oak 
Bean William, dwl 35 Park Av 
Bean William, salesman Kennedy & Durr, dwl 1524 

Stockton 
Bean William, teamster Petersen & Co., dwl E s Park 

Av, nr Bryant 
Bean William P., clerk, dwl Occidental Hotel 
Bean William M., housepainter, dwl SE cor Market and 

Pearl 

Beano Caroline Mrs. , fancy goods, 1319 Stockton 
Beane David, laborer John H. Shaber & Co., dwl 707 

Market 

Beane Joseph W., carpenter Cal. Mill, dwl 304 Third 
Beane. See Been 
BE.4XSTOX 4;E»R<;E. secretary Board of Education, 

office City Hall, second floor, dwl 13 Yerba Buena 
Beanston Peter, blacksmith Carvill Manuf. Co., dwl E s 

Webster, bet Ellis and O'Farrell 
Bear Camille, clerk Louis Eisenbaeh, dwl 538 Natoma 
Bear Edward, furrier, dwl 302i Clementina 
Bear Solomon, nioneybroker, 140 Mont, dwl 614 Sutter 
Bear. See Bare 
j Bearee Augustus, clerk, dwl 2306 California 

Beard (widow), dwl 113 Clinton, rear 

Beard Alfred, compositor Morning Call, dwl 457 Jessie 

3eard George, clerk, dwl 54 First 

3eard George, longshoreman, dwl N s Greenwich, bet San- 

som and Montgomery 
Jeard H. H., conductor, dwl 331 Sixth 
Jeard John, boilermaker, dwl Clinton, bet Brannan and 

Bryant 
Jeard John L., Bohemian Club, 430 Pine 
Jeard Joseph H., clerk, dwl 704 Howard 
Jeard Thomas, clerk, dwl 21i Kearny 
Jeardslee Cyrus W. , carpenter, dwl 436 Union 

Jeardsley , dwl 524 Pine 

Jeardsley George F., gasfitter, dwl 613 Third 

Jeardsley James, engineer Pac. Commercial Co., dwl NE 

cor Franklin and Fulton 
Seardsley James Jr., foreman Pac. Commercial Co., dwl 

NE cor Fulton and Franklin 



Beardsley James s. (Beardtlep .t '', ohran), m Oakland 
Beardsley John H., act ntant, offlci S Court Bio 

Clay, dwl 010 Taylor 

Beardsley Paul !•'., stockbroker, :;i" Mont, dwl BZ1 Bush 

Beardsley Sophia (widow), dwl B31 

Beardsley & Cochran (James S. BearMey and John '/'. 

Cochran), commission produce, 211 <'li\ 
Bearne Bartholomew, groceries and liquors, 4] Jessie 
Beared] Phillip, nairdressing solo in, 308 Washington, res 

Oakland 
Beartriciny Christopher, dwl 829 Front 
Bearwald George,' brewer Samuel Mi rks, dwl 719 Tehama 
Bearwald Jacob, compositor Edward I :<>s< | ui ,v Co., dw] 

719 Tehama 
Bearwald Marks, carter Samuel Marks, dwl 719 Tehama 
Heasley George, molder Union lion Works, dwl 280 Perry 
Beasley Howard C, principal Howard School, S s How- 
ard, bet Second and Third, dwl 4'23 Harrison 
Beasley Phillip S., bookkeeper Anthonj J. Griffith, dwl 

1115 Jones 
Beaslev William, gardener, dwl N\V cor Chestnut ami 

Taylor 
Beasley William H., housepainter James Donovan, dwl 

51 Tehama 
Beassala Adele (widow), dwl 1312 Filbert 
Beaster J., seaman, dwl 200 Steuart 

Beatie John W., driver Market St, R. R., dwl 981 Polsom 
Beatie Walter C, clerk Dewey -v Co., dwl 'X'A Folsom 
Beaton Angus, shipcarpenter, dwl 662 Bryant 
Beaton D., seaman, dwl North Pacific Hotel 
Beaton Daniel, driver N. B. and Mission R. R., dwl 80S 

Fourth 
Beaton John J., shipcarpenter, Pier 19, Steuart, dwl 10 

Louisa 
Beaton Peter, shipcarpenter, dwl 573 Howard 
Beattie David, tailor, dwl 321 Pacific 
Beatty Calvin, plasterer, dwl 337 Montgomery Av 
Beatty Charles, painter, dwl Overland House 
Beatty David Jr. , student Hoald's Business College, dwl 

259 Stevenson 
Beatty Henry, steward Bay District Fair Grounds Hotel, 

Sixth Av, nr Fulton 
Beatty James, hide curer, Seventh Av, nr N, dwl Tenth, 

nr Railroad Av, South S. F. 
Beatty James, laborer Richard Tobin, S s Ocean House 

Road, nr Ocean House School 
Beatty John, cabinetmaker Strahan Bros. & Co., dwl 121 

Seventh 
Beatty John, waiter Casimer & Anthes, dwl 424 Bdwy 
Beatty John James, sign and oniamentalpaiuter, 749 

Mission 
Beatty J. T., student Heald's Business College, dwl 266 

Stevenson 
Beatty Moses F., miner, dwl 2253 Mission 
Beatty Patrick, matressmaker P. S. Chadbourne & Co., 

dwl 53U O'Farrell 
Beatty Peter, hostler, dwl 110 Washington 
Beatty Rebecca, laundrywoman Grand Hotel 
Beatty Samuel, bootmaker, dwl 843 Jessie 
Beatty Samuel G., capitalist, office 215 Sansom, dwl 309 

Jones 
Beatty William, carpenter, 24 Turk 
Beatty W. J., hackman, cor Bush and Kearny, dwl 828 

Kearny 
Beatty. See Beatie 

Beauchamp Christol, wine dealer, dwl 114 Mason 
Beauchamp Frederick, salesman Solomon Bine, dwl 12) 

Sherman 
Beauchamp George W., salesman R. Cohnreich, dwl 114 

O'Farrell 
Beaufre George, merchant, dwl International Hotel 
Beauharnais Eugeue, helper Obadiah. B. Fenner, dwl 1200 

Stockton 
Beaujardin Theodore G., teacher music, dwl B28 Bdwy 
Beauman Louis W., importer ami dealer iron, Bteel, heavy 

hardware, and carriage material, and agent Willard 

K. Freeman, New York, 12:; Cal, dwl 921 l'owcll 
Beaumont James, steward stm Express, Green St. Wharf 
Beaumont Myron R., solicitor military and naval claims, 

office 321 Washington, dwl .::."•, Hush 
Beaumont W., waiter 709 Market, dw 1 40 Everett 
Beauregard Napoleon, machinist l'ac. Rolling Mills, dwl 

824 Harrison 
Beauregard William, boilermaker Pacific Rolling Mills 
Beauxes Jean, baker, dwl 1618 Dupont 
Beavan Washington J., miner, dwl 4:il Minna 
Beaver George L., student, dwl IAm) Taylor 
Beaver George W., capitalist, office 414 California, dwl 

1300 Tavlor 



ACIHC COAST BUSINESS EIBECTOBY, 1876-78. Octavo, 1,000 pp., Price $5. 



Jewelry Manufactory, "Wholesale and Eetail,. D. "W. Laird, cor. Mont, and Merchan 




Beaver Henry, laborer, dwl 9 Bitch, rear 

Beaver John, seaman stm Oceanic, O. & O. S. S. Co; 

Beaver Mining Go. (Elko Co., Nev.), Walton G. Hughes 

secretary, office 314 Montgomery, room 6 
Beaver Samuel E., receiving teller Bank of California, 

dwl 605 California 
Beaverly John A., salesman Terwilliger & Fink, dwl 

cor Lombard and Hyde 
Beavis Henry, groceries and liquors-, 570 Mission 
Beban Rocco, restaurant, 1140 Dupont, dwl 1313 Kearny 
Bee Bartholomeu, capitalist, dwl 1407 Stockton 
Becher Henry, cook Buss House, dwl 622 Ash Av 
Becher James A., machinist, dwl Second and Minna 
Becherer Charles F., keeper liquor saloon, 540 First 
Bechler J. C. , saloonkeeper, dwl 252£ Tehama 
Bechler John N., driver Capitol Mills, dwl 1S09 Jessie 
Bechtel Johann, cooper, dwl 619 Pacific 
Bechtel Louis J., stocks, dwl 22 Turk 
Bechtel Max, cashier Chicago Brewery, dwl 219 Geary 
Bechtinger Joseph, oculist and aurist, office 704 Sacra- 
mento, res Oakland 
Bechtinger Rudolph, clerk R. M. Edwards, res Oakland 
Becir Lucas, Austrian M. Benev. Soc, 71 New Mont 
Beck Adolphus G., accountant and teacher bookketping, 

432 Montgomer}' 
Beck Albert, butcher Charles Beck, dwl 619 Laguna 
Beck Amanda, cigarmaker R. G. Gelien, dwl 147 Folsom 
Beck Andrew Peter, longshoreman, dwl 8 St. Charles PI 
Beck Anthony H., musician Magnire's Opera House, dwl 

809 Union 
Beck Antone, carpenter, dwl 5 College Place 
Beck August, cook, dwl 608 Greenwich 
Beck August, gunsmith, dwl 510 Broadway 
Beck Carl, printer, dwl cor Larkin and Francisco 
Beck Charles, bootfitter, dwl 13 Lafayette 
Beck Charles, gigger S. F. Pioneer Woolen Factory 
Beck Charles, market, 609 Hayes, dwl 619 Hayes 
B3ck Christian, millhand Pacific Barrel and Keg factor} - , 

dwl 609 Seventh 
Beck C. N. , carpenter, dwl 643 Commercial 
Beck David L. , merchandisebroker, 220 Front, dwl 13 

Stanly Place 
Beck David L. Jr., shipping clerk Jones & Co., dwl 18 

Stanly PI 
Beck Eugene B. {Jonas & Co.), dwl 34 Rincon Place 
Beck Francis E., clerk Anglo-Californian Bank (limited), 

dwl 2247 Mission 
Beck George, cartman, dwl 422 Post 
Beck George, machinist, dwi 120 Tehama 
Beck George F., machinist Union Iron Works, dwl 533 

Mission 
Beck H., musician, dwl 809 Union 
Beck Hans (Hansen it- B.) h 538 Market 
Beck Hans S., plasterer and whitener, 403 Sutter, dwl 

1127 Harrison 
Beck Henry, boots and shoes 1128 Market, dwl 518 Jessie 
Beck Henry, tanner, dwl Twenty-ninth nr San Bruno 

Road, South S. F. 
Beck Henry, tanner, dwl 720 Clementina 
Beck Hermann, printer Alta California, dwl 712 Howard 
Beck Horatio J. N. , waiter, dwl Winchester House 
Beck Jacob, bricklayer, dwl E s Church bet Sixteenth 

and Seventeenth 
Beck James, dwl 624 Fourth 
Beck James G., painter John A. Donnovan & Co., dwl 34 

Hayes 
Beek John, driver Philadelphia Brewery, dwi 107 Te- 
hama 
Beck John, machinist West Coast Furniture Co., dwl 304 

Third 
Beck John, maltster Gluek & Hansen, dwl SE eor Fulton 

and Webster 
Beck John, teamster, dwl 362 Third 
Beek John P., brassfimsher, dwl 22 Stockton PI 
Beck Josrah A., seaman schooner Harp, India Dock, foot 

Battery 
Beck Louis, tailor, dwl 17 Stockton P! 
Beek Ludwig, manager Svea and Helvetia Fire Insurance 

Co., 213 Sansom, res Alameda 
Beck Mary (widow), dwl 1209 Stockton 
Beck Nathaniel A., currier, dwl Es Folsona, nr Eighteenth 
Beek Nelson, waiter Winchester Hotel 
Beck Nicholas, local policeman, dwl 156 Steuart 
Beek R., confectioner, dwl 1609 Lyneh 
Beck Samuel B. , captain schr AMso, dwi 53S Market 
Beck W.A., bookkeeper Pierce & Co., dwl 627 Sacramento 
Beck Walter F., clerk First National Gold Bank, dwl 18 

Stanly PI 
Beck William, tinsmith, dwl 134 Folsom 



Becke Charles, bootfitter William Hughes, dwl 13 La- 
fayette 
Beckedorff George H. C, expressman, NW cor Sixth and 

Folsom, dwl 38 Russ 
Becker Albert, cook, dwl North Pacific Hotel 
Becker Albert, laborer, dwl 902 Filbert 
Becker Alexander R. , physician and surgeon, office 206 ; 

Kearny, res Berkeley 
Becker Anna (widow), dwl 519 Hayes 
Becker August, clerk, dwi 6 Minna 
Becker August, cabinetmaker Gilbert & Moore, dwl 246 

Minna 
BECKER B. AOOLPH, real estate, office 612 Com- 
mercial, dwl 901 Tyler 
BECKER BROS. (Charles H. and Diedrich), groceries 

and liquors, SE cor Sutter and Leavenworth, and SE 

cor Larkin and Turk 
Becker Caspar, liquor saloon, 424 Hayes 
Becker Caspar, tannery, E s San Bruno Road, nrEve 
Becker Charles, cabinetmaker John B. Luchsinger&Son, 

dwl 132 Seventh 
Becker Charles H. (Becker Bros.), dwl SE cor Turk and 

Larkin 
Becker Christian (Dederky ( C- B.), dwl 1024 Folsom 
Becker Christian, restaurant and bakery, 30 Sixth 
Becker Christopher, cabinetmaker Herman Granz, dwl 44 

Julia 
Becker Daniel, tanner, dwl 608 Sixth 
Becker Diedench (Becker Bros.), dwi 919 Sutter 
Becker Frank, porter Weil Bros. & Co., dwl 1116 Pacific 
Becker Fred, barber, dwl 1007 Mission 
Becker Frederick W., butcher, dwl 915 Natoma 
Becker Frederick W., tobacco and cigars, 705 Davis 
BECKER VEORfiE •!., restaurant and liquor saloon, 

SW cor Fourth and Berry 
Becker Gustave J., liquors, 548 Mission 
Becker Henry (Becker tfc Jacoby), dwl 915 Howard 
Becker Henry, seaman, dwl North Pacific Hotel 
Becker Jacob, porter William Davison, dwl Harlan PI, nr 

Dupont 
Becker Johanna Mrs., shooting gallery, 903 Keamy, dwl 

1 Ban nam PI 
Becker John, watchman Wheelan & Co., dwl 951 Bryant 
Becker John H., clerk with Kahrs & Becker, dwl 622 

Taylor 
Becker John H. Jr. (Kahrs <{,• Becker), dwl 622 Taylor 
Becker Joseph (D. Barry it- Co.), dwl 1207 Mission 
Becker Joseph , crockery and glassware, 227 Dupont 
Becker Joseph W. (Becker <fc Fischer), dwl 1132 Market 
Becker Jost, local policeman, dwl Hinckley PI, nr Dupont 
Becker Louis, baker William Hessler, dwi 717 Pacific 
Becker Louis, bartender Schmidt & Lehrke, dwl 257Mmna 
Becker Louis, porter, dwl 124^ Welsh 
Becker Martin H, groceries and liquors, 41 Fourth 
Becker M. R. E., dwl 901 Taylor 
Becker Nicolaus, porter Rothschild & Ehrenpfort, dwl 

NE cor O'Farrell and Gough 
Becker Otto, clerk Prescott House, SW cor Montgomery 

Av and Kearny 
BECKER OTTO F., proprietor Prescott House, SW 

cor Montgomery Av and Kearny 
Becker Otto J., cabinetmaker Herman Granz, dwl Har- 
rison bet Twentieth and Twenty-first 
Becker Peter (Becker <fc Niqttet), dwl 25 Moss 
Becker Peter (Eisert <i- B.j, dwl 216 Stevenson 
Becker Peter, liquor saloon, 1717 Market, dwl98£ Colton 
Becker Samuel (Becker <b Bralich), dwl 624 Kearny 
Becker William, groceries and liquors, NW cor Spear and 

Mission 
Becker William, willowworker, 624 Market, dwl 77 Fourth 
Becker & Bralich (Samuel Becker and Frederick Bra- 
lich), coffee and chop house, 624 Keamy 
Becker & Ftseherf Jo sepli W. Beckerand George Fischer), 

beer saloon, 1134 Market 
Becker & Jacoby (Henry Becker and J. Jacoby), dry 

goods, 748 Market 
Becker & Niquet (Peter Beclcer and diaries Niqxnet), 

liquor saloon and billiards, NE cor Sixth and Minna 
Beckers Denie, artist, dwl 530 Howard 
Beckerston Charles, longshoreman, dwi 129- Jackson 
I Becket Henry, laborer Sanders* Hotel, 823 Battery 
Beckett Francis, artist, dwl 10 Washington 
Beckett Hannah B. Mrs., dry and fancy goods, 2002 Miss 
Beckett Henry, machinist Risdon I. and L. Works, dwl 

415 Fifth 
Beckett James, blaeksmith Pacific Rolling Mills, dwl N s 

Sierra, nr Louisiana 
Beckett Samuel A., draughtsman Union Iron Works, res 

Oakland 



California Tanners' Mutual Fire Insurance Association,, No. 3S California Stn C 



P. VAN SCHAACK & CO., 706, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862. 



UKf 



127 



I'.KII 



Beckett Solomon, cook, dwl 37 Everett 

Beckett William, boilermaker, Owl cur Nineteenth Av 

and H, South S. F. 
Beckhart Frank, tinsmith Freeman & Wrin, dwl 340 

Third 
Beckhoff Frederick, seaman, dw! 129 Jackson 
Beokingham George, salesman Moore, Hunt & Co., 125 

California 
Beckler Conrad (Baumeister A Beckler), dwl 252 Tehama 
BecklerJ. ll., dwl L809 Jessie 
Beckman B., miner, dwl «t>3.'. Market 
Beckman Bros. (J din X. and Peter IT.), groceries and 

liquors, NE cor Mission and Fourteenth 
Beckman Charles \Y., seaman, dwl 125 Sacramento 
Beckman E., dwl 427 Bush 
Beckman F. Mrs., dwl 420 Grove 
Beckman Henry, laborer Pac. Distilling and Refining Co., 

dwl N s Lombard, bet Webster and Fillmore 
Beckman Jacob, stairbuilder, dwl Gennan Hotel 
Beckman John, seaman stm Salinas, Broadway St. Wharf 
Beckman John N. (Beckman Bros.), dwl NE cor Mission 

and Fourteenth 
Beckman Moses, commission merchant, 311 Commercial, 

dwl 508 Eddy 
Beckman Peter W. (Beckman Bros.), dwl 4i Erie PI 
Beckmann Brothers (John and William), groceries and 

liquors, N\V cor Greenwich and Taylor, and SW cor 

Green and Hyde 
Beckmann Charles, tailor H. Steil, dwl 440 Post 
Beckmann John (Beckmann Bros)., dwl NW cor Green- 
wich and Taylor 
Beckmann John, cellarman Claus Wreden & Co., SE cor 

Taylor and Lombard 
Beckmann William (Beckmann Bros.), dwl SW corGreen 

and Hyde 
Beckmann William, porter Thomas W. Brennan, dwl 1710 

Dupont 
Becknell A. , dwl 325 Minna 

Becknell Freeman, shoemaker, dwl 425 Linden Av 
Beckwith Alexander, carpenter, dwl 532 Commercial 
Beekwith E. S., boatbuilder John D. Griffin, dwl 532 Com 
Beckwith George L., plumber, dwl 719 Gough 
Beckwith James R., driver Wells, Fargo & Co., dwl 706 

Bush 
Beckwith J. C, clerk, dwl 319 Fourth 
Beckwith John W., policeman City Hall, dwl 505 Tehama 
Beckwith John W. Mrs. , dressmaker, 505 Tehama 
Beckwith Seth L., boatbuilder Thomas Vice, dwl 719 

Goug-h 
Beckwith William, carpenter, dwl SE cor Sierra and 

Kansas 
Becraft Almerin T., carriagemaker James P. Locke, dwl 

102 Dora 

Becraft Henry L. , machinist, dwl 617 Stevenson 
Becsey Joseph A., interpreter French and Spanish Police 

Court, dwl 738 Broadway 
Becsy Adolph, waiter Casimer &, Anthes, dwl 134 Fourth 
Beda Cosimo, Swiss Benev. Soc, 627 Commercial 
Bedarf Ferdinand, laborer, dwl W s San Jose Road, nr 

St. Mary's College 
Bedarf T. M"., laborer, dwl Ws San Jos6 Road, nr St. 

Mary's College 
Bedelick W. J., miner, dwl 743 Pine 
Bedell Charles T., milker J. A. Roy, San Bruno Road, nr 

Fifteenth Av 
Bedell Cyrus, laborer, dwl Ellis, nr Fillmore 
Bedell Moody B. , painter, dwl 727 Vallejo 
Bedell William, dwl Palace Hotel 

Bedell William, machinist Hope Iron W T orks, dwl Mis- 
sion Av, nr Seventeenth 
Bedell William, railroad agent, dwl Palace Hotel 
Bedell William E., toolmaker William F. Palmer, dwl 

730 Fourth 
Bedenford John, dwl Arlington House 
Bedford Edward, dwl 606 Fourth 

Bedford Frank, clerk John J. Reardon, dwl 258 Howard 
Bedford William H., broker, dwl 635 California 
Bee Camille T., tailor, dwl 2122 Jones 
Bee Emile, tailor, dwl 11 Pollard PI 
Bee Frank M., clerk, dwl 620 Eddy 
3ee Frederick A., dwl 620 Eddy 
3ee Joseph, policeman City Hall, dwl 430 Mont Av 
Jee Kee (Chinese), barber, IS Washington Alley 
3ee Theodore C, assayer Selby Smelting and Lead Co., 

dwl 2122 Jones 
Bee Timothy, patternmaker William F. Buswell, dwl 20 

Dora 
Jeebe Charles, nurse Small Pox Hospital 
Jeebe Charles W., clerk Robert J. Trumbull, res Oakland 



Beebe Joseph J., compositor 8. F. Chronicle, dwl im 

Minna 
Bcebe William S., warehouse foreman Cutting Parkin' 

Co., dwl 136 Sixth 
Beebee Robert F, accent, office and dwl 000 Sa.ro 

room 11 
Beebee Wallace S., dentist, otfice 006 BkcnmaotO, dwl 7J 

August Alley 
Beech A., blacksmith Calvin Nutting & Son, dwl OCT 

Third and Folsom 
Beccher Andrew J., joiner, dwl 248 .1 
Beecher D. C, dwl 802 O'Farrell 
Beeeher Gulliver A., lastmaker Levequc k Potter, dwl 

844 Mission 
Beecher James, machinist, dwl 7;"> Minna 
Beeching Robert, general agent California Prison Con 

mission, office 114 Montgomery Block, dwl 101(1 

lor 
Beecroft John T, lumber surveyor, dwl NE cor I I 

an4 Twenty-third 
Beegan John, dwl 20 Bluxome 
Beegan John, bricklayer, dwl 337 Bush 
Beegan John, salesman Fratinger & Noll, dwl 186 Silver 
Beegemann Frederick, clerk Spreckels A: Co., dwl 75 

Everett 
Beel Edward J., carpenter, dwl 1225 Market 
Beel Martin S. , jeweler Weil Bros. , res Oakland 
Beeler Jacob, laborer, dwl 433 Hinckley 
Beeler Jacob, teamster Pac. Distilling and Kcfinii:. 

dwl Greenwich, nr Scott 
Beeman Edward, waiter William Spreen, dwl cor First 

Av and Kentucky, South S. F. 
Beeman Martha (widow), dwl 1217 Mason 
BEE.1IAX WILLIAM, manuf elastic cork trusses, ab- 
dominal supporters, etc., office 331 Kearny, d« 

Folsom 
Beeman. See Beaman 
Been Charles, shipcarpenter Middlemas & Boole, Pier 19, 

Steuart 
Beer Alfred, carpenter, dwl 1040 Folsom 
Beer Bernard, porter S. Levy & Co., dwl SOS Davis 
Beer Frederick, brnshmaker, dwl 159 Clara, rear 
Beereman Louis, laborer Robert P. Kelly, dwl Long 

Bridge 
Beerman Henry, cooper Pac. Distilling and Refining Co., 

dwl Filbert, nr Fillmore 
Beerman Julius, baker, dwl 1210 Pacific 
Beers Barrett (Beers A Hubbard), dentist, 230 Kearny, 

dwl 535 Post 
Beers Charles, laborer A. M. Simpson & Bro., 1 Howard 
Beers Eli P., clerk, dwl 12 Post 

Beers Hiram W., rector Trinity Church, dwl 609 Sutter 
Beers & Hubbard (Barrett Beers and Georje A. Hub- 
bard), dentists, 2:^0 Kearny 
Beeson Charlotte Mrs., dwl 5 Vallejo Court 
Beeson Frederick P., drayman Sroufe & MeCrum, dwl 

Wildey, nr Fillmore 
Beevan Isaac, porter Jonas Schoenfeld, dwl 12 White 
Beez Frederick, bootmaker, 315 Bush, dwl 120 Park Av 
Beffa Ferdinando, barkeeper Campi's Restaurant, 520 

Clav 
Begga Adolph, waiter, dwl 421 Green 
Begga Joseph, dwl 413 Green, rear 
Begga Michael, baker, dwl 409 Union 
Beggs Ellen (widow), groceries and liquors, 122 William 
Beggs Emma G. (widow), dwl 847 Howard 
Beggs John, laborer, dwl 115 Oregon 
Beggs Mark, stonecutter, dwl cor Point Lobos Av and 

Collins 
Beggs Robert, hostler, dwl Clara Lane 
Begley John, bootmaker, dwl 37 Brady 
Begley John, laborer, dwl Fremont, bet Folsom and liar 
Begley John, shoedresser, dwl 23 Natoma 
Begley Michael, groceries and liquors, SE C >r Sixth and 

Jessie, dwl SW cor Seventeenth and Sherman 
Begley Patrick, hostler, dwl 207 Post 
BegleV Peter, longshoreman, dwl 313 Bryant 
Begli Carle (Begli a- tfager), dwl W s Old San Jose' Road, 

nr Bernal Station 
Begli & Nager (Carle Begli and Frederick Nager\ mitt 

ranch, W s Old San Jose Road, nr Bernal Station 
Bemaelin Henrv, machinist Joshua Sendy, dwl 6 Russell 
15i;«,l HI. AliOLPII F., propter Recreation Grounds, 

SE cor Folsom and Twenty-fifth, and frescopaint- r. 

433 Sutter 
BehaA., cabinetmaker S. F. Furniture Factory, dwl 12 

Boardman PI . 

Behaghel A., attorney at law, office 40S California, dwl 

1432 Geary 



1CIFIC COAST BUSINESS DIRECTORY Contains Addresses 60,000 Merchants. 



Jewelry Manufactory, Wholesale and Retail, D. W. Laird, cor. Mont, and Merchai 




Beham Charles, printer, dwl 427 Fourth 

Beham James G. , printer, dwl Fourth, bet Bryant and Har 

Behan Charles T., salesman W. K. Vanderslice & Co., dwl 

504 Taylor 
Behan Edward, laborer, dwl W s Sullivan, nr Islais Creek, 

Bernal Heights 
Behan George, salesman Koehler & Ritter, dwl 504 Taylor 
Behan James, housepainter, dwl 206 Twenty-third 
Behan John, butcher Hibernia Market, Dolores, nr Six- 
teenth 
Behan Maurice, livery stable, 726 Union 
Behan Patrick, driver Omnibus R. R., dwl 316 Fourth 
Behan Thomas, laborer Cal. Chemical Works, San Bruno 
Road, nr Fifteenth, dwl Franconia House, San Bruno 
Road 
Behee Joseph H., patternmaker William F. Buswell, dwl 

246 Beale 
Beherman Albert, laborer Cal. Sugar Refinery, dwl NW 

cor Brannan and Eighth 
Behlow Charles J. (H. Liebes & Co.), dwl 40 Twelfth 
Behlow Emil, furrier H. Liebes & Co., dwl 40 Twelfth 
Behlow John, dwl 3 Ridley 
Behlow Robert, upholsterer Charles M. Plum & Co., dwl 

3 Ridley 
Behlow William, salesman Charles M. Plum & Co., res 

Oakland 
Behm Charles, printer, dwl 721 Bryant 
Behn Walter, salesman Tillmann & Bendel, dwl 632 Bdwy 
Behnemann Albert (Hollwegs & Co.), dwl NW cor Seven- 
teenth and Church 
Behnemann Henry (Behnemann & Co.), dwl SW cor 

Taylor and O'Farrell 
Behnemann & Co. (Henry Behnemann and M. Joost), 

groceries and liquors, SW cor Taylor and O'Farrell 
Behnke Albert, seaman, dwl SE cor Pacific and Drumm 
Behnke John, cabinetmaker West Coast Furniture Co. , 

dwl Clementina, nr Sixth 
Behnken John, dwl 1910 Polk 
Behnken John, porter Pacific Distilling and Refining Co., 

dwl 501 Broadway 
Behr Hans, draftsman Union Iron Works, dwl 656 Bryant 
Behr Hermann, physician, office and dwl 656 Bryant 
Behr Otto, porter Hemy Brickwedel & Co., dwl \V s Cook, 

nr Point Lobos Av 
Behre Frederick, foreman E. Guittard & Co., dwl 414 

Larkin 
Behre Robert L., clerk Doyle, Barber & Scripture, dwl 

414 Larkin 
Bebrend F. R., cook National Hotel, 411 Pacific 
Behrendt H. & Co. (Jacob Levy and Michael Long), man- 
ufacturer trunks, valises, etc., factory Crook, bet 
Townsend and Brannan, salesroom 513 Market 
Behrendt Herman, (H. Behrendt & Co.), dwl S05 Ellis 
Behrendt Richard, clerk Herman Cohen, dwl 430 Eddy 
Behrendt Wolf, merchant, dwl 905 McAllister 
Behrens Abram S., market, cor Bryant and Eighth 
Behrens Adolph, hairdresser Burns & Dunn, dwl 776 

Howard 
Behrens Adrian G., clerk E. T. Anthony & Co., dwl 232 

Oak 
Behrens August, clerk Davis Bros., dwl 618 Mission 
Behrens Brothers (John and Frederick Behrens), grocer- 
ies and liquors, NE cor Twenty -fourth and Potrero 
Av 
Behrens Charles, clerk Wohrmann & Co. , dwl 501 Bdwy 
Behrens Diedrich, carpenter, dwl 1326 Kearny 
Behrens Diedrich, carpenter, dwl 2219 Powell 
Behrens Diederich, laborer Enterprise Brewery, dwl 2019 

Folsom 
Behrens Dora Mrs., midwife, dwl 509 Eighth 
Behrens Frederick (Behrens Bros.), dwl NE cor Twenty- 
fourth and Potrero Av 
Behrens Frederick, groceries and liquors, NW cor Fol- 
som and Twenty-fourth 
Behrens Henry, dwl 719 Pacific 
Behrens Henry C. F., physician, office 417 Bush, dwl 232 

Oak 
Behrens James, importer wine and commission merchant, 

504 Battery, res Saucelito 
Behrens Johannes, carpenter, dwl North Pacific Hotel 
Behrens John (Behrens Bros.), dwl NE cor Twenty- 
fourth and Potrero Av 
Behrens John, bootmaker Frederick Beez, dwl 120 Park Av 
Behrens John D. F. C, laborer, dwl 103 Jackson 
Behrens Joseph, laborer Lyon & Co., dwl 420 Chestnut 
Behrens Marie, chambermaid Prescott House, SW cor 

Montgomery Av and Kearny 
Behrens Nicholas, clerk Frederick Bischoff, dwl SW cor 
Powell and Vallejo 



Behrens Walter N. F. , engineer, dwl 232 Oak 

Behrens W. C, second officer Pacific Mail S. S. City of 

Panama 
Behrigs William, fringemaker William Englander, dwl 

Wm. Tell House 
Behringer Christian, trunkmaker D. S. Martin & Co., res 

Oakland 
Behringer Emil, machinist, dwl 243 Second 
Behrle Anton, carpenter, dwl 7 Ellen 
Behrmann Carl, clerk John & Peter Medau, dwl 624 Pac 
Behrmann Frank E. , collector German General Benev. 

Soc, dwl 262 Minna 
Behrmann Frederick, bakery, 1218 Powell 
Behrmann Henry O., cooper, dwl N s Filbert, bet Steiner 

and Fillmore 
Behrmann Joachim H., laborer Pac. U. W. Furniture 

Manuf. Co., dwl 324i Seventh 
Behrmann Mary Mrs., midwife, dwl 324J Seventh 
Behrmann Otto, dwl 3 Chatham PI 
Beicke Louis, blacksmith John Knonenburg, dwl SW cor 

Twenty Second and Folsom 
Beidemann Louis (Kipp A Beidemann), dwl 23 Clinton 
Beidinger Charles, dwl 522 Jones 
Beier William, blacksmith Joshua Hendy, dwl Illinois, nr 

Twentieth 
Beigbeiter Victor, laborer A. Esperance & Co., dwl S s 

Silver Av, nr University Mound 
Beighle George W., salesman Schlueter & Volberg, dwl 

1631 Dupont 
Beiker Joseph, sawyer Myers, Gilman & Co., dwl 434 

Vallejo 

Beil , carpenter, dwl 207 Post 

Beil Charles F. Jr., hairdresser Charles Streib, dwl 436 

Pine 
Beilles John (Lacua t(; B.), dwl 541 Jackson 
Beinert David, boots and shoes, 308 Sixteenth, dwl 12 

Hoff Av 
Beirne Hugh, laborer, dwl 234 Minna 
BK1BJNTE PATRICK, groceries and liquors, 123 Ship- 
ley 
Beisel Jacob (Jacob Beisel & Co.), dwl SE cor Mississippi 

and Mariposa 
Beisel Jacob & Co. (//. JV. Cook), proptrs Potrero Tan- 
nery, cor Mississippi and Santa Clara 
Beiswinger Charles, shoemaker, dwl 1309 Stockton 
Bejop Samuel, second assistant engineer Pacific Mail S. S. 

Colima 
Bekeart Julius F., hardware, 346 Third 
Belan Hugos, watchmaker, dwl 1318 Kearny 
Belan Michael, tailor, dwl 1318 Kearny 
Belan Otto, clerk Greenebaum & Co., dwl 1318 Kearny 
Belarg Alfred, butcher, dwl 309 Bay 
Belasco Abraham, trader, dwl 174 Clara 
Belasco David, actor, dwl 174 Clara 
Belasco Emanuel, pantryman stm Newbern, Colorado S. 

N. Co. 
Belasco George, trunkmaker, NW cor Sutter and Mont- 
gomery, dwl 174 Clara 
Belasco Isreal, trunkmaker, dwl 174 Clara 
Belasques Romualdo, miner, dwl 835 Broadway 
Belay Hugo, helper Schulz & Fischer, dwl Thirteenth, nr 

Mission 
Belcher Frederick P., drayman, office 312 California, res 

Oakland 
Belcher Joseph, cook, dwl 1809 Jessie 
Belcher Robert H., foreman Frederick P. Belcher, dwl 

1015 Union 

Belcher Silver Mining Co. (Gold Hill, Nev.), John Crock- 
ett secretary, office 419 California 
Belcour Jules, chancellor of Consulat General of France, 

office 704 Washington, res San Mateo 
Belden Block, SW cor Montgomery and Bush 
Belden Charles A. (W. W. Montague & Co.), dwl 303 

Jones 
Belden Edwin L., phonographic reporter Fourth District 

Court, office 637 Kearny, res Oakland 
Belden George F., secretary Cal. Paint Co., office 115 

Pine, dwl 303 Jones 
Belden Henry K. (Belden <k Wright), dwl 708 Mason 
Belden Joseph W., bookkeeper Merchants' Exchange 

Bank, dwl 1020 Geary 
Belden Josiah, capitalist, office 200 Sansom, res San 

Jos6 
Belden M. S. (widow), dwl 510 Mason 
Belden & Wright (Henry K. Belden and Horatio N. 

Wright), insurance agents, office 313 California 
Belderine M. R., harnessmaker Thomas McGinnis, dwl 

741 Kearny 
Belding Cherington P., bookkeeper, dwl 83 Everett 



.1 



California Farmers' Mutual Tire Insurance Association, No. 38 California Str< 



P. VAN SCHAACK & 00., 706, 708, 710, 712, 714, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862. 



BEL 



129 



BEL 



petting M. L. Mis, teacher Smith 8. F. School 

[lelding Orrin, miner, dwl ims Hayes 
Jelding Walter I... clerk Madison & Burke, dwl 612 Clay 

belduko Joseph, blacksmith, dwl 1089 Market 

Belenberg Peter, seaman Jerome 15. l'ij>er 

pelender Charles, varnisher, dwl Oak, bet Buchanan and 
Webster 

[Jeley Henry, mannf curled hair, Mississippi, bet Mari- 
posa and Santa Chun 
;cr M.. barkeeper Israel Levenson, dwl 31 Jessie 

ICEM.3I M, Kmil Grisar consul, office NW cor Town- 
son. I :lll(i Fifth 

Mgrave Rii hard i!., bookkeeper, dwl 1721 Leav 
selaomme Francis, tinsmith, 1G02 Stockton 
lelinge F. A. A., physician, office and dwl 938 Mission 
telitzer Jacob, clerk Edward Cohn & Co., dwl 225 Mont 
telken Henry, tanner Fvincke & Co., dwl 37 Converse 
telknap David P. (WmansA Belknap), attorney at law, 

office 604 Merchant, room 7, dwl 108 Ellis 
Sell A., miner, dwl 803.V Market 
Jell Alexander D., vice-president and manager Pacific 

Pneumatic Gas Co., office 127 First, res Saucelito 
tell Amory F. (Regan d- B.), dwl 2009 Sacramento 
tell C, coal-passer stm Pelican, Folsom St. Wharf 
tell Charles, dwl 308 Sutter 
tell Charles, fireman Engine No. 5, S. F. F. D., dwl 1219 

Stockton 
tell Charles H., messenger First National Gold Bank, 

dwl 1421 Mason 
ell Charles T. , correspondent San Francisco Journal of 

Commerce, office 414 Clay 
ell Conrad, chop house, 29 Drumm 
ell Daniel P., entry clerk Tobin, Davisson & Co., dwl 

513 Hayes 

ell David B., fish, 35 Grand Central Market, dwl 562 Stev 
ell E. Mrs., nurse, dwl 1011 Pacific 
ell Edward J. , carpenter, dwl 1225 Market 
ell Emory F. , auctioneer, dwl 2609 Sacramento 
ell Frank, driver City R. R., dwl 1452 Minna 
ell F, Vinton, clerk W. H. L. Barnes, dwl 2620 Sacra- 
mento 

ell George, clerk, dwl 1011 Pacific 
ell George, scenic artist Bella Union Theater, dwl 33 

Pleasant 

ell George, shipcarpenter, dwl 613 Mission 
ell George H. (Bell J; Co.), dwl 639 Kearny 
ell George W., porter Frank Swift, dwl 1011 Pacific 
ELL, <a LLIVSO.V A CO. (John Bell and Henry 
A. GuULxxnn), carpets, oil cloths, furniture and up- 
holstery goods, 653 and 655 Market 
ell H. Mrs. , dressmaker, dwl 906 Market 
ell Henry, dwl 21 Turk 
ell Henry, conductor, dwl 1211 Fillmore 
:11 Henry, gardener, dwl S s Ridley, nr Valencia, rear 
11 Henry, laborer New U. S. Appraiser's Bldg, dwl 

524 Turk, rear 
11 Henry, waiter Russ House, dwl 443 Natoma 
11 Henry R., lettercarrier S. F. Post-office, dwl 463 

Stevenson 
11 Henry S. , waiter, dwl 4411 Natoma, rear 
11 Henry T., gasfitter, dwl 546 Seventh 
11 Jacob, dwl 813 Jackson 
11 James, fancy goods, 338 Fourth 
11 James, miner, dwl 156 Third 
il James H., seaman, dwl 14 Everett 
11 James M., copyist, dwl. 775 Harrison 
ill John (Bell, Guilixson <k Co.), dwl Ocsidental Hotel 
11 John, bartender, dwl 904 Kearny 
ill John, carpenter, dwl 644 Sacramento 
ill John, expressman, dwl N s Nineteenth, bet Hartford 

and Noe 

ill John, plumber Thomas Day, dwl 34 Bernard 
ill John, sailmaker, dwl Ninth, bet Mission and Market 
ill John, seaman City of Delhi, Battery St. Wharf 
ill John, waiter Hapken & Eggers, dwl 534 First 
ill John B., hairdresser George D. Held, dwl 9 Board- 
man 
H John C, carpets, upholstery and furniture ware- 
rooms, 929 and 931 Market, dwl 502 Greenwich 
11 John C. Jr., clerk Charles Gav, dwl 502 Geary 
11 John D., hostler C. S. Crittenden & Co., dwl 225 

Post 
U John P., attorney at law, office 215 Sansom, dwl 2213 

Steiner 
11 John W., clerk forwarding department Wells, Fargo 

& Co., dwl 508 Third 
II Joseph, engineer Hammam Baths, dwl 915 Powell 
II Lucy J. (widow), dwl 102 Natoma 
11 Maggie (widow), dwl 137 Natoma 



Bell Mary (widow), dwl 789 Folaom 
Bell M. K. (widow), dwl 10J Ratuch 
Bell Nehemiah R., clerk Miller, Bleven .t r,,., dwl \ , 

Greenwich, bet Polk and Van Nan w 
Bel Otto, foreman Henry Q. Flake, dwl 88 Fourth 
Bell Peter, laborer A. M. Simpa B< da Bt. Wharf 

Bell Peter, tinsmith, dwl 618 11 
Bell Philip, dwl 80 Bitch 
Bell Philip, night watchman Hay Sugar Refinery 
Bell Philip, watchman, dwl 61 Natoma 
BELL I'll till* A., edftor and proptr Elevator, ofBea 

and dwl 016 Batter* 
Bell Reason B., fruits, 418 Sixth, dwl 806 Fifth 
Bell Robert, dwl To? Montgomery ,\\ 
Bell Robert, merchant, dwl 124(i Howard 
Bell Robert, ropemaker.dwl S s Sixteenth, nr Cm i 
Bell Robert, U. s. district officer Custom House, offlea 

Hathaway's Bonded Warehouse, dwl 124<i Howard 
Bell Samuel, carpenter, 818 Mason 
Bell Samuel, clerk U. S. Railway Mail Service, dwl 

mour Av 
Bell Samuel, shipbuilder, dwl NE cor Gr e en w i ch and 

Van Ness Av 
Bell Samuel L. , carpenter, dwl 17 Clara 
Bell Sarah Miss, domestic, 609 Sutter 
Bell Thomas, dwl 733 Market 

BELL THOMAS, commission merchant, office 305 San- 
som, dwl 1107 Bush 
Bell Thomas, framer, dwl 740 Market 
Bell Thomas, laborer, dwl 27 Rausch 
Bell Thomas, laborer A. M. Simpson & Bro., Beale St. 

Wharf 
Bell Thomas, stevedore, dwl 3.V Gilbert, rear 
Bell Thomas H., housepainter, dwl 007 I'owell 
Bell William (Bell £ Qutten), dwl 13 Lafayette 
Bell William (Miller, Sieveri it CoA and shipwright, dwl 

N s Greenwich, bet Polk and Van Ness Av 
Bell William, carpenter, dwl 227 Second 
Bell William, clerk, dwl 532 Howard 
Bell William, clerk Cal. Pac. R. R., NE cor Fourth and 

Townsend, dwl 127 Perry 
Bell William, compositor Morning Call, dwl Overland 

House 
Bell William, laborer Pacific Mail S. S. Co.'s Wharf 
Bell William, machinist Pac. Iron Works, dwl 287 Second 
Bell William, shipwright, dwl SE cor Minnesota and 

Butte 
Bell William, solicitor Philip Fitzgerald, dwl 810 Front 
Bell William, stonecutter, dwl cor Johnson and Point 

Lobos avs 
Bell William B., shipbuilder, dwl NE cor Greenwich and 

Van Ness Av 
Bell William H., insurancebroker, dwl 514 Valencia 
Bell William J., machinist Union iron Works, dwl 31 La- 
fayette 
Bell & Co. (George H. Bell), booTcsellers, stationers, and 

periodical agents, 639 Kearny 
Bell & Cullen (William 11. Hell and Thomas It'. CuUm), 

stationers and news dealers, 1132 Market 
Bella Union Quicksilver Co. (Napa Co., Cal.), Abraham 

Halsey secretary, 312 Montgomery 
BELLA UNION f IIEATEK, Samuel Tetlow proptr, 

W s Kearny, bet Washington and Jackson 
Bellamy Henry, driver Market St. R. R., dwl NW cor Six- 
teenth anil Mission 
Bellanger Charles, carpenter, dwl 1317 Jackson, rear 
Bellani Gottardo, Swiss Benev. Soc, 027 Co mmerci al 
Belle Antonio, vegetable dealer, Colombo Market 
Belle Auguste, cook Martin's Restaurant, 683 Com 
Belle Giovanni, vegetable dealer, Colombo Market 
Belleau James, stonecutter Larseneur & Sheerin, 

637 Second 
Bellemere Adolphus, liquor saloon, 11 Ellis 
Bellemere Anna B. (widow), dwl 1168 Mission 
Bellemere Augustus (Frontier <e /.'.), dwl 808 Siitu-r 
Bellermann Kmil, bookkeeper Merchants' Exchange 

Bank, dwl 12 Fifth Av 
Bellett Frank, laundry. 1050 Howard 
Bellevan Joseph, carpenter, dwl :i'.»7 Eighth 
Bellew James, stonecutter Larseneur \ Sheerm 
Bellew James H., upholsterer, dwl 2 Hodges PI 
Bellew John, dwl 2 Hodges PI ,,,.«, 

Bellew Thomas, porter J. W. Davidson & Co., dwl 113 Ol- 

Bellingall Peter W. (Bellingall .(• Miller), res Oakland 
Bellingall & Miller (Peter W. BeUingalt and Peter MUl- 

er). Custom House brokers, 425 Battery 
BELLlXillAM BAY < OIL CO.. P B Cornwall 

president, office Es Spear, bet tolsom and HirrMi 



dwl 



i.CIFIC COAST BUSINESS DIRECTORY, 1876-78. Octavo, 1,000 pp., Price $5. 



JEWELEY made to order and EEPAIEED by D. "W. Laird, 613 Mont. cor. Mercha: 



BEL 



130 



BEN 



Bellingham Robert, shoemaker, dwl 1188 Broadway 
Bellini J., waiter Casimer & Anthes, dwl 405 Stevenson 
Bellisle Francis N., master carbuilder Southern Pac. 

R. R., dwl W s Bryant, bet Twenty-fourth and 

Twenty-fifth 
Bellisle Moses, carpenter Market St. R. R., dwl 115 Turk 
Bellman Robert A., ropemaker S. F. Cordage Manuf. Co. 
Bellman Vincent, ropemaker S. F. Cordage Manuf. dwl 

W s Tennessee, nr Sierra 
Bellmer Frederick, teamster Mausshardt & Hoelscher, 

dwl 434 Seventh 
Bellmer Herman A., clerk, dwl 704 J Mission 
Bellmer J. H. C, restaurantkeeper, dwl 1 Delaware 

Court 
Bellnow Lewis, asphaltumroofer, dwl 102 Jessie 
Beilo B. R. , dwl cor Pacific and Kearny 
Bello Bruno, printer, dwl 1328 Dupont, rear 
Bello J. S. , watchman stm Mohongo 
Bello Vincent, vegetable dealer, dwl 74 Jessie 
Belloc Hypolite (lr. Belloc), dwl Palace Hotel 
BEJLMK' IR. (Henry Barroilhet and Hypolite Belloc), 

bankers and agents General Transatlantic Co. (Paris, 

78 Rue de Courcelles), office 524 Montgomery 
Belloc Irene (lr. Belloc), res Paris 
Bellocq Alfred de, butcher R. Barut, dwl 309 Bay 
Bellon Emile, cook, dwl 19 Lewis 
Bellows Edward St. John, bookkeeper U. S. Assistant 

Treasurer's Office, dwl Windsor House 
Bellows H. N., dwl What Cheer House 
Bellows Joseph, painter Hopps & Sons, dwl 114 Fourth 
Bellows William, dwl 31 Oak 
Bellstedt John, engineer California Sugar Refinery, dwl 

Tenth Av, nr P, South S. F. 
Bellville Mining Co. (Esmeralda, Nev.), Edward F. Stone 

secretary, office 419 California, room 3 
Belmont Herman, seaman, dwl 623 East 
Belmont House, Mrs. Laii-d proprietress, 142 Seventh 
Belmont Mining Co. (Nye Co., Nev.), Frank Swift secre- 
tary, office 419 California, room 4 
Belmonte Isidor, clerk, dwl 311 Union 
Belmonte James, teacher music, dwl 311 Union 
Belmore Nettie Miss, actress Buckley's Varieties 
Belodo Victorani B., bootblack, dwl 6 Hinckley 
Belshaw Mortimer W, miner, dwl 1626 Jackson 
Belt Alfred M. Jr. , broker, 331 Montgomery, room 7 
Belt T. W., bookkeeper, Brooklyn Hotel 
Belterson Christopher, bootmaker, 133 Berry 
Belton Henry, carpenter, dwl 23S Lilly Av 
Belton Philip M., salesman Joseph Macdonough, dwl SW 

cor Alabama and Twenty-third 
Beltran Jose, fisherman, dwl 1319 Sansom 
Beltz Conrad, laborer, dwl San Bruno Road, nr Precita PI 
Belville Eli G., broommaker Gillespie, Zan & Co., dwl 

635 Stevenson 
Bemis A. Miss, dwl 606 Folsom 
Bemis Charles C, U. S. supervising inspector steam 

vessels, office 11 U. S. Court Bldg, dwl 449 Bryant 
Bemis Frank A., machinehand Holland & Ruppel, dwl 

721 Bryant 
Bemis James, magazinekeeper Cal. Powder Works, dwl cor 

Baker and Lewis 
Bemis Thomas, dwl 1008 Washington 
Bemis. See Beamish 
Bemmerer August, cutlery, 755 Mission 
Benadoin George, dwl Cameron House 
Benard Albert O., law clerk 609 Sacramento, dwl SE cor 

Union and Jones 
Benard August F., liquor saloon, NE cor Fifth and How- 
ard, dwl 918 Natoma 
Benard M., dwl 1300£ Stockton 
Benard Mary L. (widow), dwl 262 Tehama 
Benard William, painter, dwl 633 California 
Benavides Albert, tinsmith W. W. Montague & Co., dwl 

524 Vallejo 
Benchel Ernest, jeweler, dwl 727 Broadway 
BENCHLEY LEONIDAS B. (Linforth, Kellogg & 

Co.), and manager Pac. Rolling Mill Co., office 3 

Front, dwl 1019 California 
Benchman Matteus, porter, dwl 20 Clara 
Benckler George, hatter, dwl 38 First 
Bend F. A., bookkeeper, dwl 606 Folsom 
Bendel B. & Co. (estate of), proprietors Empire Match 

Factory, SE cor Eleventh and Har, office 318 Front 
Bendel George, baker William Poehlman, dwl 401 Post 
Bendel Herman (Tillmann & Bendel), res Europe 
Bendel Louis, clerk H. Hollman, NW cor Twenty-fourth 

and Mission 
Benden Francis C, distiller, dwl 925 California 
Bender A. S., dwl 314 Bush 



Bender Benjamin, expressman, dwl 1216 Pacific 

Bender Charles, leather and shoefindings, 42 Geary, dwl 

14 Geary 
Bender E. Mrs. (widow), dwl 121 Fourth, rear 
Bender Frank, molder, dwl San Francisco Hotel 
Bender Frank, oysterman Joseph S. Marshall, dwl 425 

Broadway 
Bender Frank W., clerk, dwl 73 Natoma 
Bender George J., bookkeeper, dwl 1935 Geary 
Bender Henry, seaman, dwl North Pacific Hotel 
Bender Jacob A. , bricklayer, dwl 1215 Clay 
Bender James, dwl 25 Broadway 
Bender James T., dwl 279 Minna 
Bender Joseph, baker, dwl 631 Pacific 
Bender Josiah P. , bricklayer, dwl N s Twenty-eighth, 

bet Dolores and Guerrero 
Bender J. T., driver Market St. R. R., dwl Cincinnati 

House 
Bender Louis, cook, dwl 959 Market 
Bender Noah \V., upholsterer, dwl Occidental Hotel 
Bender Thomas, bricklayer, dwl 229 Jessie 
Bendit Herman, salesman Samuel Bendit, dwl 747 Mar- 
ket 
Bendit Isaac, peddler, dwl 453 Tehama 
Bendit Louis, barber, dwl 1310 Pacific 
Bendit Morris, expressman, cor California and Mont- 
gomery, dwl COS Ivy Av 
Bendit Samuel, furniture and bedding, 747 Market 
Bendixen A. Y. , ivoryturner J. G. H. Meyer, dwl 18 First 
Bendrick Albert, clerk, dwl 542 Folsom 
Bendt William, proptr Minerva House, 123 Jackson, dw 

105 Jackson 
Beneke Carl F., laborer, dwl Coso House 
Benecke Deitrich H., groceries and liquors, 520 Broadwaj 
Benecke John D. (Enjle & Benecke), dwl 130 O'Farrell 
Benedict A. W., carpenter, dwl Park Hotel 
Benedict Charles E., driver Jersey Farm Dairy, dwl 35( 

Tehama 
Benedict Charles V., bookkeeper Excelsior Mills, dwl 210 

Folsom 
Benedict Clarence W., freight clerk stm Los Angeles, re: 

Brooklyn 
Benedict Courtland S. (Benedict & Smith), dwl NW co 

Fifteenth and Valencia 
Benedict Edward, bookkeeper, dwl 729 Bush 
Benedict Francis B., laborer, dwl cor Eighth and Bran 
Benedict Frank F., trimmer Kimball Manuf. Co., dwl 23: 

Taylor 
Benedict Harmon, broker, dwl 107 Twenty-fourth 
Benedict Jacob, refiner Pac. Refinery and Bullion Ex 

change, dwl N s Beaver, bet Fifteenth and Sixteentl 
Benedict P. B. Mrs., dwl 2215 Larkin 
Benedict Sebastian, musician, dwl 2 Sherwood PI 
Benedict & Smith (C. S. Benedict and J. R. Smith), mer 

chant tailors, 136 Montgomery 
Benehan Henry, hostler Fashion Stables, dwl 173 Clara 
Beneken John, porter Pac. Distilling and Refining Co. 

dwl SW cor Kearny and Broadway 
Benet Maurice (Geary & Benet), dwl Clara Av, bet Sev 

enteenth and Eighteenth 
Benetas Julia (widow), laundress, 16 St. Charles PI 
Benevides Alfred, tinsmith, dwl 1300£ Stockton 
Bengal A. , stonecutter, dwl 24 Turk 
Bengton Nicholas, seaman stm Salinas, Broadway SI 

Wharf 
Benguechea Guadalupe, miner, dwl 1026 Kearny 
Benham Alexander, dwl 106 Taylor 
Benham A. M., salesman Sherman & Hyde, dwl 810 Lea 
Benham Calhoun, attorney at law, office Montgomer 

Block, room 20, dwl Grand Hotel 
Benham Charles, carpenter, dwl Fifteenth, bet Missio 

and Howard 
Benham Charles S., stockbroker, office 419 Calif ornis 

room 17, dwl 207 Kearny 
Benham G., stocks, dwl NW cor Larkin and Broadway 
Benham G. T., miner, dwl SW cor Post and Dupont 
Benham Joseph, captain sloop National, res San Rafael 
Benham Mary Mrs. , dwl 435 Bryant 
Benham Robert (C. Y. Benjamin & Co.), dwl 444 Jessie 
Benhayon Jacob, salesman Livingston & Co., dwl 5( 

Bush 
Benicia Cement Co., Philip Caduc president, office 51 

Montgomery 
Bening George, dwl 1114 Webster 
Benites Julius, bootblack Strecker & Klemm, dwl 16 S 

Charles 

Benjamin , dwl 120 Sixth 

Benjamin Abraham F., collection agency, office 408 Kea 

ny, dwl 1505 Washington 



! 



California Farmers' Mutual Fire Insurance Association, No. 38 California St 



VAN SCHAACX & CO., 706, 708, 710, 712, 711, and 716 Kearny, Established 1862. 



r.KN 



131 



BEN 



enjamin A. C. , storekeeper O. & O. S. S. Belgic.dwl 142J 

Fourth 
pgajamlu a. E., winter, dwl l. r >05 Washington 

enjamin Alfred l>., cirnagetrininier Larkins A: Co., dwl 

15i»r> Washington 
njamin Aaher L., agent Wheeler & Wilson Sewing 

Machine Co., 20 Geary, dwl 1001 Market 
enjamin Charles, blacksmith, dwl 440 Jessie 
enjamin Charles B., barber, dwl 621 Bansom 
enjamin Charles B., salesman Crane, Hastings & Co., 

dwl 219 Shotwell 
enjamin Charles Y. (C. Y. Benjamin .(• Co.), dwl 444 

Icssic 

enjamin Charlotte (widow), furnished rooms, C55 Wash 
enjamin C. Y. & Co. (Hubert Benham), horseshoers, 197 

Stevenson 
enjamin Edward, cigars and tobacco, 221 Sacramento, 

dwl SE cor Bush and Dupont 
enjamin Edward C, clerk Crane, Hastings & Co., dwl 

632 .Market 
enjamin Edward H., patternmaker Steiger, Gregory & 

Burhman, dwl 2925 Mission 
enjamin Erastus M., carpenter Palace Hotel, dwl 2625 

Mission 

enjamin Frederick F., mining engineer, dwl 1816 Jessie 
enjamin Gauvreau, dwl SW cor Chestnut and Leav 
enjamin Harris, carpenter, dwl SE cor Alabama and 

Twenty-second 
enjamin Henry A. (Henry A. Benjamin <£• Co.), dwl 

Russ House 
EN. I A MIX IIEXRV A. A CO., Pacific Congress 

Springs Depot, 162 New Montgomery 
enjamin Jacob, mining, office 430 Cal, dwl 1505 Wash 
enjamin Jessie B. Miss, operator Western Union Tele- 
graph Co., dwl 2625 Mission 
enjamin JohnT. , butcher, dwl 513 Stevenson 
enjamin Joseph, grocer, dwl 30 Oak Grove Av 
enjamin Joseph, tailor, dwl 245 Clementina 
enjamin Kliegel, proptr Humboldt Pavilion, Ss Mission, 

bet Thirteenth and Fourteenth 
enjamin Orson C, storekeeper Pacific Mail S. S. Co. 
njamin Philip, instrumentmaker Electrical Construc- 
tion and Maintenance Co., dwl 1505 Washington 
enjamin S., packer, dwl 1717 Mason 
enjamin Sarah Miss, dwl 616 Harrison 
njamin Thaddeus S., clerk, dwl 1505 Washington 
bnjamin Theodore, clerk Joseph Benjamin, dwl 30 Oak 

Grove Av 
njamin Wallace, dwl 1505 Washington 
enjamin William K., dwl 32 Jessie, nr Seventh 
njess John, brewer Philadelphia Brewery, dwl 232 Sec 
nke Carl, cellarman George Claussenius, dwl 170A Silver 
inkieman Adam, liquor saloon, SE cor Railroad Av 
and K, dwl E s Fifteenth Av, bet P and O., South S. F. 
;nn George M., laborer Dunn & Blucher, dwl 121 Ber- 
nard 

inn James, driver Hibernia Brewery, dwl 30 Rausch 
snn John S., pulveriser, dwl 302 Fremont 
nn Thomas, driver Hibernia Brewery, dwl 30 Rausch 
nndorff Gustav, upholsterer Henry Frank, dwl 64 Ev- 
erett 
mnee John, groceries and liquors, SW cor Main and Fol 
mner Felix, cigarmaker F. Korbel & Bros., dwl 107 

Freeland 
mner Frederick M. , melter U. S. Mint, res Oakland 
mner G. L. , shipwright, dwl 304 Beale 
mner Henry D., machinist, dwl 40 H Sixth 
fenner Maria B. Mrs., bakery, 40H Sixth 
Miner Patrick, cutter Levinsky" Bros., dwl NE cor 

Fourth and Folsom 
knners Thomas, cook, dwl 162 First 
nnerscheidt Bruno (GiovanniniA B.), dwl 60 Tehama 
nnct Charles A. (Bennett A Son), dwl 433 Second 
nnet Henry W. (Bennet d- Son), dwl 1311 Gough 
nnet Maria Miss, dressmaker Mme. J. H. Picot, dwl 558 

Minna 
E.WET «ft SO> (Henry W. and Charles A.), drug- 
gists and chemists. 21 Third 
nnett A. A. , architect, 302 Montgomery, room 33, dwl 

2323 California 
nnett Alfred, dwl 452 Sixth 
nnett Alfred E., carpenter D. A. Macdonald & Co., res 

Oakland 
nnett A. M., sawyer Charles Field & Co., dwl 43 Clem 
S nnett Anthony J., painter, dwl 510i Mission 
nnett A. P., bookkeeper, dwl 516 Filbert 
nnett B., bartender, dwl 904 Kearny 
n| nnett B., peddler, dwl 28 Miller PI 
nnett Benjamin, cabinetmaker, dwl 43 Clementina 



Bennett Briscoe w. (Skinm <■ .(• /;.), dwl 211 Berentfe 
Bennett Brothers (George and ■/■■In, R.V butter, 

ami eggs, :■.;. and "<; California Market 
Bennett Charles, laborer, dwl 1 1 In Green 
Bennett Charles D. (Bennett, EUU A WtVbt /•>, ,i»i 1 •- 

California 
Bennett Coe, druggist, dwl 211 Seventh 
Bennett Daniel l.., foreman fuller Mission Woolen Mills, 

dwl 1S27 Howard 
Bennett David, dwl 2322 Folsom 
Bennett Edward, with Cal. Cracker Co., dwl 1081 Mont 
Bennett Edward S., foreman Fashion Btables, dwl 16 

Sutter 
BENNETT, ELLIS A \S IICICIIC (Charlti l< 

nett, Richard W. ElHs, and Moot Webber), drug- 
brokers and commission merchants, ill Washln 
Bennett Etna Mrs., dwl 801 Bay, room B 
.Bennett Flora Miss, with W. I)'. Lawton, dwl 2S Twelfth 
Bennett Frederick, wines and liquors, 280 Branuaii 
Bennett G., news agent, dwl 90S Cla}' 
Bennett George, driver Central R. K., dwl SE cor four- 
teenth and Mission 
Bennett George, laborer Betts Spring Co., res Oakland 
Bennett George, laborer F. D. Conro & Son, dwl '." 
Bennett George, painter, dwl NVV cor Clay aid Davis 
Bennett George, salesman Martin, Fcusiu ft SUffani 

(and Bennett Bros.), dwl 10 Bernard 
Bennett George, waiter Russ House 
Bennett George C, liquor saloon, 139 Fifth, dwl 279 

Stevenson 
Bennett George W., conductor Market St. R. R., dwl 

Valencia, bet Sixteenth and Seventeenth 
Bennett George W., stock clerk Levi Strauss & Co., dwl 

128 Turk 
Bennett Grace P. (widow), dwl 1505 Jones 
Bennett Harry E., printer Evening Post, dwl 502 Mont 
Bennett Henrietta Mrs., teacher music, dwl 452 Sixth 
Bennett Henry, clerk, dwl 624 Fourth 
Bennett Henry D. , machinist, dwl 401J Sixth 
Bennett Herbert W., teacher piano, dwl 90S Clay 
Bennett James (Bennett A Taylor), dwl 813 Montgomery 
Bennett James, clerk Gustave Kiedell, dwl 452 Sixth 
Bennett James, hackman. Plaza 
Bennett J. B., bookkeeper, dwl 427 Fourth 
Bennett John, carpenter, dwl 860 Pacific 
Bennett John, carpenter, dwl 422 Fremont 
Bennett John, hackdriver, dwl 26 Sumner 
Bennett John R. (Bennett Bros.), res Oakland 
Bennett Joseph, dwl 251 Minna 
Bennett L. C. (widow), dwl 919 Stockton 
Bennett Louis, shoemaker, 205 Stev, dwl 805 Bryant 
Bennett Mary (widow), dwl 2322 Folsom 
Bennett Mary E. Miss, teacher Valencia Grammar School, 

dwl 2322' Folsom 
Bennett Mary Mrs., South Park Laundry, 666 Bryant 
Bennett Maurice, laborer, dwl 1008 Bush 
Bennett Michael, shoemaker, dwl 2 Boardman PI 
Bennett Michael, shoemaker, dwl 805 Bryant 
Bennett Morris, painter, dwl 705 Howard 
Bennett Nathaniel (Bennett A Williams), dwl 121* How 
Bennett Patrick, driver N. B. and,Mission R. R, dwl 316 

Fourth 
Bennett Peter, fish, 3 Clay Street Market, dwl 438 Green 
Bennett Philip, packer S. F. Cracker Co., dwl N s Green, 

bet Dupont and Kearny 
Bennett Robert, plasterer, dwl 724 Mission 
Bennett Robert H., produce commission merchant, 313 

Davis, res Oakland 
Bennett Samuel, commission merchant, dwl 2017 Mission 
Bennett Samuel, local policeman, dwl 1427 Pacific 
Bennett Sanford S., I kkeeper Domestic Sewing Ma- 
chine Co., dwl 1431 Taylor 
Bennett Sophia S. (widow), dwl 51.". Stockton 
Bennett Stephen, drayman, cor Washington and Drumm, 

dwl 509 Washington 
Bennett Thomas, cook Charles Mikaliuh, dwl cor Pantu- 

and Davis 
Bennett Thomas, painter, dwl 303 Davis 
BEXNETT THOMAS, physician, office 020 Market, dwl 

716 Pine , , ,. _ 

Bennett William, bottler Edward C. Slorah. dwl 11_ . II » 
Bennett William, compositor Golden Era, dwl 4.'.- I 
Bennett William, physician, dwl 4">2 Sixth 
Bennett William, plumber and gasfitter, 1016 C ay 
Bennett William, porter, dwl NVV cor Bdwy and Kearny_ 
Bennett William H., clerk Mrs. Mary Bennett, dwl ...... 

Brvant , _. . , _ _ 
Bennett & Tavlor (James Bennett and hichard B. lay- 
lor), liquor saloon, 813 Montgomery 



kCIPIO COAST BUSINESS DIRECTORY Circulates throughout Pacific Coast 



JEWELRY made to order and REPAIRED by D. W. Laird, 613 Mont. cor. Mercl 




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Bennett & Williams {Nathaniel Bennett and George R. 

Williams), attorneys at law, office 215 San, room 12 

Bennick Adrian W., compositor H. S. Crocker &Co., 

dwl 1 Central Place 
Bennie John, restaurant, 428 Broadway, dwl 1111 Dupont 
Benning Alfred, clerk Albert Heyer, dwl 52 Silver 
Benning John, driver Newell Bros., 22 Davis, dwl 118 

Washington 
Benning William, laborer, dwl 1517 Dupont, rear 
Benninghoff George, carpenter training ship Jamestown 
Benno Salomo, cook Deutsch & Co., dwl 3 St. Charles PI 
Benoit A. J., dwl 803 Montgomery 

Benoit Charles, tailor Paul Motzenbecker, dwl 803 Mont 
Benoit Luis, tailor Paul Motzenbecker, dwl 803 Mont 
Benoit M. Mme. , dressmaker, 207 Kearny 
Benozidey Antonio, cigarmaker, dwl 528 Green 
Benrimo Joseph, mining stocks, dwl 615 Kearny 
Bensel James H., paperhanger, dwl 746 Howard 
Bensen Conrad, groceries and liquors, SW cor Polk and 

Broadway 
Bensen Edward, seaman, dwl 103 Clark 
BENSEN HENRY, groceries and liquors (and Lilien- 

thal & Co.), NE cor Bryant and Sixth 
Bensen John, carrier Morning Call 
Bensenhofer Gottlob, carpenter, dwl 407 Pacific 
Bensil James, painter, dwl 747 Howard 
Bensinger D., baker stm George W. Elder, Oregon S. S. 

Co. 
BENSLEY JOHN (Linforth, Kellogg & Co.), and presi- 
dent Pac. Oil and Lead Works, office 3 Front, dwl The 

Baldwin 
Bensley John, seaman, dwl 527 Seventeenth 
Bensley Thomas, milker James Riley, E s Central Road, 

nr Giant Powder Works 

Benson , perfumer, dwl 349J Minna 

Benson , second-hand furniture, 943 Market 

Benson Andrew, longshoreman, dwl W s Sansom bet Fil- 
bert aud Greenwich 
Benson Annie E. Miss, teacher Fourth St. Primary School, 

dwl 2710 Howard 
Benson Benjamin C. , captain stm Pioneer, dwl 1330 Bdwy 
Benson B. F. M. , bookkeeper Putnam & Wilson and 

mining secretary, office 240 Montgomery, ro